775HS Hybrid Irons

A Unique Hybrid Design with Thin Face, High COR Performance and a Unique Soft Stainless Steel Hosel for a Wide Range of Lie and Face Angle Fitting Options


  • Thin, High COR, High Strength HS350 Steel Alloy Face offers higher ball speed for more distance in a hybrid head design.  Few companies can offer a high COR design in a hybrid
  • Unique 304 Stainless Steel Hosel allows for much greater ease in bending lie and face angle to broaden custom fitting options (+/-4°)
  • Split Level, Narrowed Sole Width to reduce sole to turf contact for more solid shotmaking from fairway or rough conditions
  • 775HS Face Progression is in between that of an Iron and Fairway Wood to enable golfers to play the 775HS with the same ball position and swing motion as an iron of the same loft
  • Available in RH in #2, 3, 4, 5, 6,  LH in #3

A 360º view of the 775HS Clubhead.

Tom Wishon talks about the 775 HS Hybrid.

Ratings and Reviews

VN:F [1.9.22_1171]
Rating: 4.1/5 (86 votes cast)


775HS, 4.1 out of 5 based on 86 ratings


  1. Hi Tom,

    I currently play the Sterling Irons including the Sterling 5h.
    I’m thinking of having some 775’s built as single length clubs at 39.5 or 40 inches in length.
    My swing speed with my irons is approximately 80-85 mph.

    If I have the 4h 775 built to this length is it likely to generate more distance than the Sterling 5h.

    Would I have enough swing speed to generate good distance with the 2/3 775h at this length.

    • Peter:

      There is a custom clubmaker in Canada who has done very well making a single length hybrid set from the 775 hybrid heads. The fact that the heads have two weight bores helps tremendously for achieving matched swingweights when the hybrids are all made to one length. He tells us he has good success with this. There is absolutely no question that a 775-4 hybrid made to 39, 39.5, 40 inches would hit the ball longer than the Sterling #5 hybrid. The reason is because of the big length difference between 39-40 and back down to the 36.5 or 37″ length that the Sterling irons and Sterling hybrid would have been made to be. Most golfers see a 1 mph increase in clubhead speed for each half inch of length increase with the irons. Some see 3mph for each full inch of length increase. But if you figure on 1mph to 1/2″, then going from a 36.5″ Sterling #5 hybrid up to a 39″ hybrid length would mean about a 3-4mph increase in speed with the longer length hybrid. That computes to a ball speed increase as well and from that comes a higher shot that sustains flight better to increase carry distance.

      The ONLY possible downside of single length IMO after working with the Sterling irons for this long is this matter that every golfer has to find what is the lowest loft he can still hit high enough to achieve full carry distance. When we did the development testing with Sterling in 2015, we found that based on a normal angle of attack of -2 to -3* with the irons, a golfer has to have at least an 85mph clubhead speed with his current 7 iron to be able to hit the Sterling #4 iron high enough to make it carry a full club longer than the Sterling #5 iron or hybrid. And the golfer has to have at least a 76mph clubhead speed with his current 7 iron to be able to make the 5 iron or hybrid fly high enough to carry a full club longer than the 6 iron.

      So it is up to the clubmakers and the golfers to come to grips with this so they do not try to use irons with the Sterling set that they just won’t have the clubhead speed at their shorter length to make the shot fly and carry to a proper distance to make them happy. If you cannot hit the Sterling #5 hybrid a full club of carry distance longer than the #6 iron, then the club to have above the #6 iron would be a hybrid of 24* at a length of not less than 38″. That length increase would offer a little more clubhead speed so the 24* loft can get well up to fly and carry a full club longer than a well hit Sterling 6 iron shot.

      Single length with the 775s is fine as an alternative. But I would think more in terms of 38.5 to 39 than 39.5 to 40″ for the length if you are looking for the 775 single length hybrids to match with a set of Sterling irons. At 39.5-40″ I think you’d hit the ball farther than you need to have them match with the rest of the irons. There’d be a gap in there between the highest loft hybrid and lowest loft iron.


  2. Good Morning Mr. Wishon

    I applied for a account with Diamond Golf about a month ago. Mr. Gale left me a message on my cell phone regarding my application indicating that I was accepted and a Mr. Jason Nichols would be contacting me with more information. I have left emails and a couple of phone calls letting them no that no one has gotten back to me. If there is anything you can do to complete my process I would appreciate it. Thank you

    • BOBBY
      I asked Jason to respond and I see that he did that within 2 minutes of my asking. So I trust this is being taken care of and I do thank you very much for both your interest in us and in your taking the time to contact us when you did not hear back sooner. Sorry about that and the guys will learn from this for the future.
      Thanks again and the very best to you in this great game,

  3. Hi my Three and four 775 Hs face is peeling? No one seems to be able to help.Spoke to a very nice person on telephone from England.Have not been able to get back.Just want to see how I can go about replacing the heads.Would also like to order five and six hybrid.thank you.willie

    • Mr. Payne:

      Call Diamond Golf at 1-844-552-3437 and ask for a customer service agent named Alison. Tell her I told you to call her to report this plating defect on one of the 775HS heads and let her take it from there. Please understand that they can only credit or replace heads for the clubmaker that ordered the heads. So if you are the golfer who bought the club from a clubmaker, then you need to take the club to the clubmaker and have him contact Alison to do the replacement. She can probably also help you with the other hybrids you wish to have but again, you need to be a clubmaker to order from Diamond just the same as it was when Wishon Golf was operating here in the US before I semi retired.

      Hope this helps,

  4. Hey Tom
    The specs on the hybrids say the offset is from 16 mm to 20 mm. Is this accurate? I thought these had slight onset if anything.
    Also have you seen in your fitting experience where players using an offset iron model fade the ball more than one with minimal offset, and if so, what could be the cause?

    • KOURT

      Measurements like that at 16-20mm are FACE PROGRESSION measurements, not offset. To get the offset from an FP measurement is FP minus 1/2 of the hosel OD. In the case of most hybrids, it won’t be actual negative offset as you get with real irons. It will still be a positive offset with the leading edge out there a little in front of the forward wall of the hosel.


  5. Hi Tom,
    Been playing your Sterling irons the last year and I haven’t golfed better. Thinking about adding a 775HS to go above my Sterling 5 hybrid. Shafts in my Sterlings are the S2S Superlight Steel at 37″. Would you recommend this same shaft for the 775, or a different one? Reading these posts, it looks like you recommend a starting length of 2″ more than the Sterlings…so I should be looking at 39″, correct? I like hybrids better than woods…so how would a 2 and a 3 hybrid both at 39″ sound? My SS is right around 80 – 85 mph with the Sterlings. I actually have the 5 iron and 4 iron. When I hit them nice and pure, I hit them great and far…I just seem to like/hit that 5 hybrid better.

    • KEVIN

      since the hybrid(s) would be made longer than the single length irons, you would not be compelled to use the same iron shaft in the hybrids. I do not intend to set up any such guideline of +2″ longer than the irons for the hybrids. Much of that has to do with the golfer’s clubhead speed and swing skills – mainly meaning that going too long is not good for anyone. And with your speed you have enough to make the hybrids work well distance wise at less than a 39″ length. You’ll want to be sure the distance gap between your 37″ long #5 iron and the #3 hybrid is not too much. So going with something like 38.25″ for the #3 hybrid should give you a decent gap from the 5 iron. Then you could do the #2 longer since you are looking at it more as a fwy wood replacement. If you wanted both hybrids to be the same length so those two had the same swing feel, then at that point probably 39″ would be ok. But with only two hybrids, there really is not that much of a compelling argument to make both hybrids the same. Single length irons tend to do their thing better because you have 6, 7 or 8 clubs that would all be identical.


    • Well, Tom, you did it again. Perfect suggestion! I went with the Hybrid white shaft to 38.5 inches, since I choke down a little. Perfect distance from my sterling 5 iron/hybrid, 12 – 15 yards. So, if I were to go to a 2 hybrid, trying to get another 12 – 15 yards gap…would you suggest to lengthen shaft to 38.75 – 39???

    • KEVIN
      Very glad to hear the recommendation worked out. It helps to have been to a few rodeos in my LONG life in golf equipment technology when it comes to sensing what to recommend for golfers !! For the #2 hybrid, if you find that you are hitting the 38.5″ hybrid plenty high, then you can go with 39.25″ at 3* lower loft than the 38.5″ hybrid.

  6. Hi Tom:
    In order to have a 4hybrid for mi set of Sterlings, would it be possible to bend de 3 775 Hybrid:

    – Loft: close it to 20
    – Lie: from 59 to 63 (as 4* are the maximum you recommend)
    – Cut the shaft to 37 inches
    – Put some weight on the hosel weight bore and the sole weight bore

    By doing this, I should have the perfect 4 Hybrid for my set make up.

    What do you think?

    Is this advisable?



    • Luis

      We do not bend hybrids, fairway woods or drivers for loft changes. The bendable hosel on these types of clubhead models in our product line is used to change the Lie Angle or the Face Angle or both. It’s complicated to explain, but bending a hybrid/wood/driver head is totally different than bending an iron in terms of what spec gets changed when you bend the hosel either forward or back in relation to the face.

      In an iron, we golfers are always taught to position and HOLD the clubhead so the leading edge and face are square to the target line. When you do that, a bend of the hosel forward will increase the loft and a bend of the hosel back will lower the loft. Hybrids/Woods/Drivers are different because they all have a much, much wider sole than do irons. We golfers are usually taught to rest the hybrid/wood/driver on its sole when we set up to hit a shot. When you do that a bend of the hosel forward will change the face angle more closed while a bend of the hosel back will make the face angle to be more open.

      The only way a bend of the hosel forward or back on a hybrid/wood/driver can change loft is if the golfer intentionally HOLDS THE HEAD OFF THE GROUND WITH THE FACE POSITIONED SQUARE TO THE TARGET. For a driver this can be done because the ball is on a tee off the ground. But with a hybrid or wood, hovering the head off the ground makes it harder to hit a shot when the ball is sitting on the ground. It’s possible to do, but it is harder to do.

      So when someone needs to have a hybrid/wood/driver with a loft different than the design spec for the head, we sort through all the inventory to measure and look for a head with a loft either +1 over the spec loft or -1 under the spec loft. ALL HEADS made by EVERY FOUNDRY ON THE PLANET are subject to a normal tolerance of +/-1* from the spec loft of the head. Not very many are a full +1 or -1 from the spec, but if you measure enough heads you can find one here or there. So we do offer a HAND SELECT PROGRAM whereby clubmakers can special order any of our hybrid, wood or driver models with a loft that is hand picked and measured to be +1/2*, +1*, -1/2* or -1* from the spec. Thus for the 775 #3 hybrid, you would ask for a hand select for the #3 head with 20* loft. Spec is 21 so it should be possible to find one at 20*.

      But if you try to build the 775 #3 at a length of 37″, even with the two weight bores on the head, you would not be able to get enough weight into the head to bring the swingweight up to normal levels. Spec length for the 775 #3 is 39″. The two weight bores would allow hitting a normal swingweight at 38″, but 37″ would be too short and require more weight to be added to reach a normal swingweight than is possible to add through the two weight bores.


  7. Dear Tom:

    I am considering buying a set of sterling irons and I am would like to know how short would it be possible to cut the shaft of the 775 HS hybrid.

    I am not sure I am buying the iron 4 from the Sterling but in any case I will need an hybrid. I would like them to be as short as possible.

    Assuming this: what would be the minimum shaft lenght for a hybrid 4/3/2?

    In addition, how would you do the set regarding sterlings and 775 HS?

    Thank you very much in advance and best regards.

    • Luis

      As a word of caution and advice, to be able to hit the Sterling #4 iron high enough to carry farther than the #5 iron or #5 hybrid, a golfer needs to have a clubhead speed of not less than 85mph with his present 7 iron. At clubhead speeds below 85mph, the shorter single length of 36.5 or 37″ will not generate enough ball speed and backspin with the #4 iron loft of 19* to enable the shot to get high enough to fly and carry farther than the 5 iron. If you were to use the model 775HS #3 hybrid with its standard loft of 21* as an alternative to the Sterling #4 hybrid, the shortest you could make the 775-3 with a graphite hybrid shaft and have it come out to a normal swingweight would be 38.5″. And with that length, you would still be using a 9 gram weight in both the hosel weight bore and the sole weight bore.

      Let me explain how we advise golfers when choosing their set makeup with the Sterling Irons and other hybrids above the irons: If the golfer has a late release, a handicap under 9 and has a current 7 iron clubhead speed of 85mph or higher, we recommend the #4 iron to SW for the iron set makeup. Above the #4 iron the golfer can use either an 18* hybrid of 39.5 to 40″ length or he could use an 18-19* #5 wood made to a length of 40 to 40.5″. If the golfer has a midway to later release, a handicap of 9 or higher and a current 7 iron clubhead speed of 78 to 84 mph, we recommend the #5 iron or #5 hybrid to the SW in the Sterling Irons. Then above the #5 in the Sterling Irons would come a hybrid of 20 to 21* loft at a length of either 38 to 38.5″. Then above that hybrid could come a 5 wood of 18-19* loft at a length of either 40 to 40.5 to even 41″.

      If the golfer has a midway release, a handicap of 9 or higher and a current 7 iron clubhead speed of 71-77 mph, we recommend the Sterling Iron set be from the #6 iron to SW. Above the #6 iron would be a hybrid of 23-24* loft at a length of 38 to 38.5″. Above that hybrid would then be a 7 wood of 21-22* loft at a length of 39 to 40″. And then above that 7 wood could be a 5 wood at 18* loft at a length between 40-41″. If the golfer’s current 7 iron clubhead speed is under 70mph, then the Sterling Iron set should likely be from the #7 iron to the SW. Above the 7 iron would be a hybrid of 27-28* loft at a length between 37.5 and 38″. Then above that could come a hybrid of 23-24* loft at a length between 38 and 38.5″. And above that could be a 7 wood of 20-21* loft at a length between 39 to 40″.

      I hope this helps and I hope this answers your questions. Thanks again so much for your interest,

  8. Hi Tom,

    The more I become familiar with your designs and ‘design firsts,’ the more I think you should be in the World Golf Hall of Fame. While some of your designs seem timeless, I look forward to seeing what you come up with next, now that you are unencumbered with daily business management.

    Also, thanks for sharing your insights. I feel greatly indebted, and have learnt so much based on all of what you’ve shared over the years.

    So, a question for you now on reaming the hosel of the 775HS hybrids to be able accept a .370 iron shaft to create a matching hybrid/iron set.

    I do understand that Diamond Golf will do the boring for a small fee. However, I also want to be able to offer this service as needed for my customers, as I like to stock some heads in advance of sale. So, is there any issue boring the hosel on the 775s directly from .335 to .370, or should one first bore the hosel to .355 and then a second bore to .370?


    • LEE

      Many thanks for your nice comment about my work. Much appreciated although I think the WGHF focuses on players and not industry folks !! But the kind thought is appreciated for sure !

      First off you need one of these – https://www.golfworks.com/reaming-and-boring-vise/p/RBV/ And then you should have a decent drill press that is capable of changing speeds. For reaming hosels you want to be running the reamers at low speeds like 350 rpms. I have always used custom made drilling reamers made by a specialty machine shop that I found online years ago. Kind of expensive and I need to order like 4-5 at a time to meet their minimum requirement, but with these I can easily go from 0.335 to 0.370 in one operation. But even if you have to step drill it in stages, that is not a big deal. The main thing is you want to do this with a reamer and not with a drill bit(s). Drill bits can get stuck as the cutting tip jams and gets caught by the side of the hosel wall. Reamers do not. Golfworks has some stock reamers for 0.370. I would try one of those to see how it works for you. And if necessary you can always do a first step drill with a 23/64″ drill bit before using the reamer to 0.370. Going from 0.335 to 23/64 is not too much of a change so less chance of the bit jamming up in the bore.

    • Hi Tom,

      With the upcoming release of the Spiralock fitting system, wanted to ask a follow-up question on the 775HS and reaming / bore size.

      Will the hosel of the 775HS be able to handle the extra bore size needed to accomodate the .370 compression fitting and retain structural integrity?


    • LEE

      the new shaft connector coming out soon is not Spiralock – that was the old one we did several years ago. The new one is SHAFTLOCK. And yes, the 775HS can handle it because the hosel OD for the 775 is 13.2mm which is the exact same OD spec as all of my iron models. The other hybrid that is new for 2018, is the one to avoid for trying to use a 0.370 Shaftlock fitting. It’s designed with a 12.3mm hosel OD, the same as all my fairway wood heads. The 318RS is designed so it could be reamed to accept a 0.370 hybrid shaft epoxied into the hosel, but I would not try to ream it to accept one of the 0.370 Shaftlock connectors. That additional reaming to accept the Shaftlock connector would thin the walls of the hosel out too much on the 318RS hybrid. Besides, my hybrids are designed to perform best with my hybrid shafts which are all 0.335″ parallel.


  9. Tom,

    I’m still playing the 21 and 24.5 degree 915F/Hs from 2011. Everything else in my bag has changed except putter since this purchase.

    I would like to ditch my 28 degree 6 iron and would like to add another hybrid now but 915s are discontinued.

    Do you have any suggestions on 775HS specs so that it would play similarly to my current set-up?

    The weight of the 775HS look quite heavier than its counterpart in 915s for example.


    • JI

      I am too playing the old F/H 21 and 24.5 as hybrids in my own personal play set because I REALLY like them and always have. I think they are one of the definite SLEEPERS among my past models. There was never an F/H with a loft higher than the 24.5 so even if they were still around, there would be no option there for a 28* head. The spec loft of the 775 #5 is 27 and as is the case with EVERY clubhead model from EVERY golf company, the head will have a +/-1* tolerance. So you could order the #5 and specifically tell Diamond GOlf to hand select it with 28* loft – then with the bendable hosel you can tell them whatever face angle and lie you want with that 28* loft so you know dead nuts that it is right. The 775 is a little less broad from face to back than the F/H so that might take a little getting used to. But the face progression is pretty similar so at least that other important part of the looks of the 775 vs F/H would not be an issue for you to get used to. I do not know what length you are playing the F/H’s but it would be wise to do the 775 with 28* loft in progression with that, not excessively shorter or longer.

      Hope this helps,

  10. The fairway woods are unreal. I have a 7 wood, which is reaching about the same as my 4 iron. However, the launch angle and ball flight are way different. I am hitting my 7 wood almost 190 yards and 119 feet in the air, according to Track-man. On the golf course I can hit a 185-190 shot and the ball will stop 5-6 feet after it hits the green. Unbelievable results!

    I have a hard time hitting irons and hybrids this high but can really launch the woods. I have since put a 9 wood in my bag and use that club like a 5 iron. It really holds the green very well. Would you ever consider making an 11 wood or even go down to a 13 wood?

    • Many thanks for taking the time to let us know how well the new clubs are performing for you !! That’s music to my ears as the designer !! Some years back I did an 11 wood as part of a fairway wood set and it unfortunately died a very quick death from an utter and complete lack of demand. In truth, even the 9 wood heads I do in some of the sets do not sell enough to really merit the cost of tooling and inventory but I do the 9w’s anyway just because I know they are most certainly a really good add on for a lot of golfers’ sets. Unfortunately it just would not be even close to enough demand to add on an 11 wood even though I would love to have at least one in my product line. This is a sad example of how sometimes the business side of what I do has to be observed.

      Thanks again,

  11. Tom,
    I can’t find these for my club maker. Any suggestions for customers in the states?

      On October 1, I retired and handed over my entire product line to Diamond Golf International from England to distribute to clubmakers world wide. Diamond has set up extremely attractive shipping deals for the US and Canadian clubmakers so they can continue to buy all of my designs for their clubmaking work with no real cost increases over what they paid to have them shipped from my former company in the US. Clubmakers can contact Diamond Golf in the UK by a USA toll free phone at 1-844-552-3437 or by email at contact@wishongolf.com to get anything from them that we in the US had before I retired, inculding all of the model 775HS hybrid heads. I am still helping Diamond in all this work as a consultant so clubmakers can be sure everything will be as good as it was when I still was operating my company here.

      Thank you,

    • Hello Tom!
      Now that you have only one hybrid in your current models, do you plan to offer the 775HS in additional lofts for lefties?

    • PHILIP:

      Thanks so much for your interest. Now that Diamond Golf International LTd has taken over the sales and distribution of my product line and models, I have to watch and see whether most of the clubmakers continue to purchase my models for their clubfitting work before I can make more decisions for what new things to work on or do for the product line. That will take most of this year to observe the support that Diamond has in taking over my line. If that support is steady and does not drop from what it was when I had my company open, then perhaps I can add on some more options in the 775. I wish I could be more specific or sure, but that’s the facts. Thanks again and the very best to you in this great game,

  12. I have a peculiar question for you!

    I’ve been hitting a 775HS 21* and 929HS 18*. I’m sure that they are fine heads but here’s the thing: I keep closing the faces of them both and hitting them left and low. Even when just holding the club I feel like I should turn the face a little bit closed. It looks horrible and I know it’s going left but it feels good in my hands.

    So, what in a head design could make me want to do this? I don’t get it!

    • MIKKO

      I am sorry but I have no idea what it is that could make you psychologically want to turn the face closed on the clubs. I’ve never heard that before in 31 yrs of designing clubheads. What you might want to try is to install a RIBBED grip on the clubs so when you grip the club and feel the rib set into your hands, the face is then square. With a ribbed grip you are far less disposed to turning the grip in your hands to change the face angle.


    • Thanks Tom,

      I’ll just say that I may have figured it out.

      I had some lead tape down the underside of the shaft (out of sight) to bring the weight of the shafts closer to the weight of my longer shafts. For the sake of symmetry I suppose, not for any pressing reason.

      I stripped the tape and, although I haven’t hit them since, I can now hold and waggle the clubs without turning the face angle closed. It’s a lot better.

      Still don’t really understand it but we’ll see if I can now swing them like any other club. 😉

  13. I finally put together a 775 hybrid 6 iron with 4 gram hosel weight and 4 gram toe weight. I recently added the 9 wood in the 950 model and pretty much weighted it the same. I am pleasantly surprised at how easy these clubs are to hit. I assembled both of these with the White shaft in the regular flex. I will be replacing my 4 wood and 7 wood with the 950. I am pretty sure the old fairway woods I am currently playing were designed by Tom when he was with another company. I love the traditional pear shape of the 950’s and in the same vain the 775’s. I guess sometimes (as a club fitter) we might need to evaluate our own swing speed and take our ego out of it and play clubs that we can hit on a consistent basis. Father time creeps up and turning 67 this year tells me it is time to change out a few clubs. Once again what a smooth shaft the White shaft is and the design of these two beauties makes the game fun.

  14. Tom,

    Would there be any difference (carry distance, total distance, trajectory) between a 929 HS 5 wood (18 degrees) and a 775 HS 2 hybrid (18 degrees) if the shafts in each club were identical? My current set has no fairway woods and three hybrids, but I’ve read that if you have a sweeping motion with your long clubs the fairway wood would be the way to go. Thanks.

    • BILL:

      It can be different for different golfers mainly based on their clubhead speed and their angle of attack into the ball. In general, the higher the clubhead speed of the golfer, the more chance that both of these clubs would hit the ball about the same distance, as long as they are the same length with the same total weight and swingweight. But as clubhead speed drops and gets below 90-95mph, then it can be possible for the lower and more rear center of gravity position in the 929HS wood to bring about a higher launch angle which could turn into more carry distance than the 775. Personal preference rules all when it comes to choosing a hybrid vs a wood for the same distance position in the bag. But it is true from a very general point of view that sweepers of the ball could tend to be a little better off with the wood over the hybrid because of the difference in sole width and what that does to the CG position in the wood vs the hybrid. If you do go with the wood, please be sure to not make it too long – if your hdcp is under 10, then a 5w length of 41 1/2 to 42 could be ok IF YOU ARE LOOKING FOR DISTANCE OVER ACCURACY. Otherwise, it would be wise to not have the 5w length be more than 41″.


  15. Tom: I have a question regarding the 335 vs the 775 hybrid heads. Which one of these would be better for the person with a slow swing speed? I have played several rounds now with the 735cl clubs (5, 6/7 and 8/9) that Ray Richards put together for me and I really like them with the Ruby lite shafts. What drew me to these is the fact that the lie angles could be changed as my existing hybrids in those higher lofts were too upright. In fact Ray flatter the lie 2 degrees for me and now I am hitting a much higher percentage of straight shots.

    I am thinking of replacing my existing lower loft hybrids (19*,22*, 25* and 28*) as I am pretty sure the lies on those are also too upright. Although I do know that the lie angle on the lower lofted clubs is not quite as critical as the higher lofted clubs for accuracy. My swing speed is somewhere between 55 and 65 mph. For example I hit the 735cl #5 about 100 yards. Not impressive, but it is what it is.

    Just wondering if there would be any significant difference in either of these heads for the slower swing speed golfer? Also I do prefer hybrid heads to fairway woods. I have always hit the hybrids more solid and with more accuracy than fairway woods.

    • Jerry

      No, there would not be a big difference between the 335HL and 775HS for a player with a 55-65mph swing speed. Perhaps the high COR design of the 775 face might be worth 3-4 yards, but not more than that I would not think. The 775 hosel is actually easier to bend than either the 335 or 730 hosel, if there were more of a bend required on the lower loft hybrids for whatever possible reason. You still might think about the fwy woods because our 929HS model has the same very bendable hosel and can be adjusted to just about any lie and face angle you would need. I am betting that a reason you hit the fwy woods in the past worse than your hybrids is because your woods were too long, and much longer than the hybrids that may have had a similar loft.

      But if you prefer hybrids because of the smaller head size shape, then for sure go forward with the hybrid plan.


  16. Tom,

    I’m considering replacing my iron-length 915 F/H’s (21 and 24 degrees hand-picked) with the 775 H/S’s (same lengths and shafts).

    Will I have to adjust the lofts on the 775’s (weaker) because of the hotter faces (to maintain proper distance gaps)?

    All things being equal, will the 775 launch the ball higher than the 915 F/H?



    • RAY
      If your clubhead speed with the 21/24 clubs in the 915F/H is above 85mph approaching 90mph, then most likely you would want to have 1* more loft in the 775HS heads than what you have in the F/H to equalize the distances for where they are at now with the F/H’s. Shot height should not really change – I personally know this since I still play a 915 F/H 21 and 24 in my own personal set as my 3 and 4 hybrid clubs !!


    • Tom,

      Just wanted to compliment you on this fine design. As stated previously in a separate communication, aesthetics are very important to me. Specifically, the any hint of offset and the shot is headed left before I start the backswing! You’ve designed a club with no visible offset, which blends so easily with my non-offset irons.

      I’ve paired the 21-, 24-, and 28-degree 775HS hybrids (all hand-picked with square face angles) with the S2S White hybrid shafts and couldn’t be happier. The sole design also allows me to take less loft out of bermuda rough lies where the ball has settled. I love my 915F/H’s (and will never part with them – too many good shots with those clubs!), but the 775’s perform much better out of those lies, especially here in the deep south where bermuda rough is king!

      The search is over: the 775HS rules!


    • RAY

      Thanks so much for taking the time to stop by and let us know how well the 775’s are behaving for you! It’s interesting that you mention the old 919F/H’s – in my own bag I still have my favorite old 919F/H 25* which I built and use as a 4 hybrid, but then I do have the 775-3 for my #3 hybrid. best of all worlds on that I suppose !! Thanks so much again and the very best to you in this great game,


  17. Tom,
    You had mentioned the 785HF and how sales didn’t do well in the 7-8-9.
    I was thinking more like some hybrid wedges. Do you think the mid handicappers would benefit from such a club? I have a 60 d. wedge and I sometimes, hit it fat, thin, or shank it to the right.

    There is a company that makes a hybrid wedge in 50-55-60. Would you reason the same that it isn’t business wise to make that type of club, flor your lineup, because there is not enough interest?

    Thank you,

    • CRAIG

      if the unit sales history of the model 785 #7, 8, 9, PW are still an indication of market acceptance or rejection, I can tell you that as the loft increased the demand decreased further. So while the #7 had less than the necessary demand to keep it in the line, the 8 was worse than the 7, the 9 worse than the 8 and the PW worst of all. Meaning that the market then just did not see a hybrid type of short iron and wedge as being viable. Possibly what could help golfers like you could be a wedge design in which the face is way in front of the hosel, something that has been done a couple of times in the past and termed a shankless iron/wedge. Google “Jerry Barber Shankless irons” or “Fila HTS II Irons” and check out the images and you’ll see what I am referring to here. Thing is, these are/were VERY different looking clubs. So different that I suspect no company would be ready to sink development costs into bringing this type of design back. But that’s what you would want to look at. So with these, you might find some on Ebay to at least get for a song and a dance to try out.


  18. Hi Tom,

    I’m a lefty and I’m getting fitted for your clubs with a fitter from your site. As a lefty (and I know you’re well aware of this) I’m going to be limited in the hybrids and the wedges. I realize you have a 3 & 4 hybrid in the 335HL line but it’s likely I will balloon these (but you would know better than me) and will probably do better with the 775HS.

    Is there any chance of seeing a 4 hybrid in this line? This is not a criticism, but I was surprised to see there was not at least a 4 in the 775. As you said in your 12 myths, the Dreaded Vanishing Loft Disease is making it more and more difficult to hit even a 3 & 4 iron (and sometimes 5 or 6). I personally don’t carry anything longer than a 5 iron so I was really hoping to get a 3 & 4 hybrid. I currently have a 919THI driver (handpicked 10.75*) and 929 3 & 5 woods on order. I’m probably going to end up with the 771CSI irons. Would the gap between the 775 3 hybrid and the 771 5 iron be too much?

    My current irons are Mizuno MP-52s and I have TM RBZ Stage2 3 & 4 hybrids and there’s a gap between my hybrids and 5 iron even with those.

    Lastly, any chance of seeing a lefty AW of some kind? I’m starving here 🙂

    Anyway, thanks for even taking the time to read this.


    • ADAM
      First thing I need to do is to apologize to you for our inability to offer everything I design in left hand. It’s that horrible, but inevitable “8% rule” that whacks us down in this regard. Long story short, we have to be really careful to offer the models in left hand that have the most popularity so the expenses for tooling dies and minimum production quantities don’t become a financial burden. I hate it, I wish clubheads could have evolved to be like bats and rackets, but it didn’t happen that way. As such it means a small company like us has to really watch it when considering what models to move into left hand.

      As to a 775-4 versus having the 335-3 and 4, throw me under the bus on that one. Tooling die costs for the 335 are way less expensive than tooling costs to make the 775. So I originally only did the left hand 775-3 because in the right hand the 775-3 was much higher in sales volume than the 4 and I was going to wait a little longer to see if we could merit doing the 775-4 later on. But I never did.

      to account for that in a distance gap between a 775-3 and 771-5 iron, that is only a 5* loft difference between the spec 21* loft of the 775-3 and the spec 26* loft of the 771-5. So that’s not bad at all – if you choose, we could hand select a 775-3 to have 22* loft if you feel the 5* gap could be too much.

      We do now have the PCF Micro Tour AW in left hand. We just did add it this summer so nothing much has been publicized about us having it. but it is here in stock – it’s spec loft is 52 but of course it can easily be adjusted to a lower lie if that is necessary.

      Thanks much for your support, we really do appreciate it,

    • Hi Tom,

      Thanks for the fast and helpful response. Please don;t apologize for not offering clubs in lefty. I completely understand the situation you’re in. There are quite a few models that even the “big guys” don’t offer in lefty. So no apology necessary.

      Great news regarding the hybrid and the wedge. I don’t know what the actual loft is on my current 4 hybrid, but if it’s as marked (22*) then I’ll be closing the gap since my Mizuno 5-iron is 1 degree weaker (27*) than the 771CSI.

      Fantastic news on the AW. Now I can get Wishon all the way down through SW. I don’t hit my LW much anyway so maybe I’ll even try a 4-iron depending on how I test with the 771 irons.

      Quick question. Why such a large gap between the 9 and PW but such a small gap between the PW and AW.

      Thanks again,

    • ADAM

      Thanks much. On the lofts of the 9, wedges question, the 771-9 is 42*, the 771-PW is 46* so that is a normal 4* increment as per what most sets use. The reason I set the loft of the PCF gap wedge at 52 was strictly from tradition as per how lofts are typically done in a standalone wedge family which is what the PCF and HM series wedge designs are. When a gap wedge is a part of an iron set, then the loft of the gap wedge is typically lower, at 50* most often for us. But here again, we always operate on a custom basis which means lofts of wedges so often will be bent to whatever the player needs to create his short game set makeup. And I always design my wedge families with softer steels so bending is easy and bending can be done in as much as a 4* change if desired by the player.


    • Hah, I just looked again and it must have been my poor eyesite. I thought the PW in the 771 was 48*, not 46*. That makes more sense. But good to know about the gap wedge lofts. I also realize most of the clubs, especially wedges will be bent 1 or 2 degrees.

      I’m assuming when you bend a wedge, it also effects the bounce of the club. Does this make much of a difference? Do some people have a custom grind put on them? That’s my last question, I promise.


    • ADAM:

      Yes, there is a definite 1:1 relationship between loft and sole angle. For each 1* you bend the loft lower, the bounce sole angle decreases by 1* – and vice versa when you bend loft higher for each 1*, the bounce increases by 1*. It cannot be any different. A 2* change in sole angle is virtually not noticeable to 98% of all golfers. Only when you start getting into 3* or more do more golfers pick up on that in the form of a difference in the feel of the travel of the sole through the ground or sand. As to who the 2% are, that would be extremely good ball strikers with the most repeatable swing motions in the game, and who on top of that have hit millions of balls to be completely used to tiny differences in how the sole travels through the ground and sand.


    • Thanks Tom,

      I’m pretty sure I fall deep within the 98% that won’t notice a difference.

      I appreciate the info.

  19. Another great Wishon design. I put the 4 hybrid into play this spring and am amazed at just how great this club is. Easy to hit off of tight fairway lies and also out of the rough.

    Tom, you will appreciate this. I got a hole in one with it last week. 176 yd par three. As soon as I hit it I knew it was good. It landed about 8 feet short and released and ran up and went in….It did cost me a few bucks for the bar tab, but dedinitely worth it.

    Kudos on a great design.

    BTW after playing golf for most of my life (60 years old) I have two holes in one. Both with Wishon clubs…

    Keep designing the great clubs.. Your shafts are also a well kept secret..

    • FRED:

      How great is that !!!! Thanks so much for sharing your experience(s) with the most recent ACE and how well you like the 775. It’s really nice as the “father” (ha!) to hear that two of my “kids” have behaved so well for you to dive in the hole for a couple of “ones” !! That really makes me feel good !

      Thanks so much for the support and the kind comments!!


  20. Tom,

    Would you ever consider designing and building an entire set of the 775 HS, all the way down to a 60 degree hybrid wedge? I agree with whomever said that these hybrids, “Were the best thing since sliced bread!” They are so effortless to hit, and even if one mishits the ball, they still get considerable distance. When Gene from ADS Golf in San Marcos, CA first built my set, I really didn’t like the 775 HS 4 Hybrid, because I was trying to sweep it, more like a wood. But once I realized that I had to strike the ball more with a descending blow, my confidence grew with the club, so much, that I purchased the 2, 5 and 6 775 HS.

    I let one of my playing partners try it on the course, because he was having trouble hitting his woods. On his first attempt with the club, hit mishit the a little fat, but still got considerable distance. On his second hit, he struck it pure and said, “Wow, I have never picked up a new club and struck it with such ease and little effort!” He asked where he could buy one, and I gave him Gene’s information.

    Anyway, I digressed. I like hitting the hybrids so much, I went and bought some heads from a company called Black Magic Golf. i purchased a 50, 55 & 60 degrees wedges.

    I appreciate you for designing and building all of these fabulous clubs!


    • CRAIG

      I’d love to but I am afraid that a past experience in designing a full set of #2 – PW hybrids in a high COR face design probably stands as a learning experience that I have to remember and take lessons from. The forerunner to the 775HS was a model I did some years back called the 785HF. It too was a thin face, high COR design and I did the design in a full set from #2 to PW. After 2 yrs in the product line, it was very, very obvious that the sales of the #7, 8, 9, PW heads in this set were miniscule compared to the 2, 3, 4, 5, 6 heads. And when I say miniscule, I mean that the total units sold of the 7, 8, 9, PW added together was barely 5% of the total units of the 2, 3, 4, 5, 6 heads added together. Which told me that clubmakers and golfers were not that interested in thinking about using an all hybrid iron set and were very much polarized to using conventional irons for the higher number clubs. So with the higher cost of tooling dies and inventory, I may wish I could expand either the 775HS or 335HL hybrids to include the 7-PW heads, but it is probably not a wise decision from a business standpoint.

      Thanks very much for your interest and for your kind words about our designs. We appreciate that very much!


  21. Dear Tom,

    I have a set of 560MC from 5 to P and also have two 775HS hybrids: a 4 and a 3. The hybrids length are exactly the same that the 4 and 3 irons would have.

    My current bag configuration is the following: Driver, Mini driver, H3, H4, irons from 5 to P, 52, 56, 60 and putter.

    I hit the hybrids much better than my 5 iron so I am considering to replace the 5 iron with another 775HS hybrid and also considering to include a 2 hybrid (18º) in my bag.

    What do you think about this configuration of the bag? Do you think is a good idea to replace an i5 for a H5? I am sure about replacement of 3 and 4, but have some doubts about the iron 5…

    I have two alternatives.

    Alternative 1:
    Mini Driver
    Irons 6 to P

    Alternative 2:
    Mini Driver
    Iron 6 to P

    Which one you think will suit me better? For me the key point is that I hit the H4 better than my i5 both in terms of consistency and ball flight.

    Best regards,


  22. Hi Tom

    I have ordered a driver 919THI, a 3 wood 929 HS and a 775 HS #2 Hybrid. My club maker is fitting them with Accra CS1 Shaft M4. It is the first time that I have had an experience with club fitting and i must say it is truly awesome. When they introduced me to your driver and woods, I couldn’t wait to have them hence I made a decision to get them asap. My delivery only happens this Thursday the 9th April 2015. I am looking forward to using these beauties and talking to friends about them.

    Solly from South Africa

    • SOLLY

      Thanks so very much for taking your time to come to our website and to share your experience and interest with us. We truly do appreciate that and we are so pleased to hear that you did decide to work with a good clubfitter for your equipment needs. It is also a big thrill to think that you will be enjoying this great game in South Africa with our custom fit clubs. We’re honored that you chose to play with our designs and we wish you all the best!


  23. Excellent Hybrid. Custom fit by Tom is very good for me. Also make a very fine club for pitching with around the green.

    • Many thanks Paul for your kind comments about the irons, fwy wood and hybrids in your separate comment posts !!!


  24. Is it possible to bend the loft of 18° to about 21°?

    • ERIC
      There is a HUGE amount of confusion concerning what clubs you can bend for loft changes and what clubs you cannot. Irons can be bent for a loft change because we golfers ALWAYS address the ball with an iron positioned and held SQUARE behind the ball. But with clubheads such as drivers, woods and hybrids that are designed with a much wider sole than an iron, most golfers have the habit of SOLING the head to let it rest on its sole on the ground as they address the ball. When you sole the head, the same direction of bend on an iron that brings about a loft change will cause a FACE ANGLE change on a driver/wood/hybrid head.

      If you were to always address the ball with the face of the driver/wood/hybrid held or placed square to the ball, then a bend of the hosel could change loft in the driver/wood/hybrid. But if you do this, the sole is no longer parallel to the ground – so if you bent the driver/wood/hybrid hosel to try to lower the loft, when holding the face square to get the loft reduction, the leading edge would be much lower than the trailing edge so the leading edge could dig more into the ground when hitting a shot off the ground. And conversely, if you bent the driver/wood/hybrid hosel to try to increase the loft, when holding the face square to get the loft reduction, the trailing edge would be much lower than the leading edge so the trailing edge could cause the sole to bounce more off the ground when hitting a shot. Only if you designed all drivers/woods/hybrids with as narrow of a sole as is typical on irons could you eliminate this possible digging or bouncing effect from bending a driver/wood/hybrid hosel to try to change loft.

      Drivers/Woods/Hybrids have always been designed to be used by SOLING the head in the address position because these heads are always designed with a much wider sole. As such, because of the effect of raising or lowering the leading edge from a hosel bend for loft, this is why it is never a good idea to try to bend a driver/wood/hybrid hosel to try to change loft – and also why that direction of bend on a driver/wood/hybrid is only done to change the face angle to offer accuracy improvement. And thus when you want/need a different loft in a driver/wood/hybrid you have to get a different head with that loft designed into the head from the get go.

      So in your specific question about bending an 18* hybrid to have 21* loft, here’s what would happen. After the bend if you SOLED the head, it would sit 3* closed for the face angle. Then if you rotated the face back to square behind the ball, you would get the 21* loft but now the trailing edge would be sitting well off the ground as the head would touch the ground on its trailing edge. In fluffy longer grass you could get away with this. But if you had a shot from a tight mown fairway, you’d more than likely fight bouncing the trailing edge off the ground and impacts would tend to always be much lower on the face.

      Hope this helps,

  25. I just built a new Wishon 775HS 5 hybrid (handpicked 28*) with a regular flex red hybrid shaft earlier this week, and I put it right in the bag for 2 nine hole rounds this Easter weekend. During 1st round, I hit a par 5 in two from 190 yards for the first time in a long time. Made the putt for eagle. Next day, I had 185 yards to a front pin on one of our toughest & tightest holes, and I holed out! Before you get too skeptical, I holed out for a par 4 because my first drive was OB 😕 I will be adding a 24* Wishon 775HS to the bag with the same red hybrid shaft to the bag very soon.

    Thanks for a great hybrid design.

  26. This hybryd performance is superb!
    I ordered a hybryd 4, 23º and 38,5 inches with the S2S Red shaft and it is amazing!
    The feeling is great and it is just what I was looking for: the perfect replacement for my 4iron that I dont know how to play!
    I am seriosly considering getting a hybryd 3!
    Thanks Tom!

    PS: knitted head cover is just brilliant!

  27. Hi Tom,

    Just to let you know that I have ordered an 4 hybryd to a Spanish clubmaker! Can’t wait to put my hands on it!

    • Great to hear and we hope that it performs superbly for you when you put it into play!

  28. Dear Tom,

    I really appreciate all your responses to our queries. I am going to get a 775 4 hybrid (24º) but I am not sure about what shaft should I buy.

    My Speed Swing with a Driver is 95 MPH and with a 6 iron with a 95 grams shaft is 85 MPH.

    More info with the 6 iron:
    Attack Ang.: -2,1
    Club path: 3,1
    Face Ang.: 1,6
    Face to path: -1,6
    Height: 30 metros
    Spin rate: 6973
    Dyn. Loft: 26,4
    Spin Axis: -1,0
    Launch Ang.: 20,2

    What of your shafts and in what flex do you recommend me? The one you say is the one I am getting! 

    Thank you very much in advance

    • LUIS
      Happy to help but I need to ask you to respond to these questions which will tell us additionally what we need to know beyond the launch monitor outputs you listed. For convenience, you can respond to contact@wishongolf.com with these answers.

      1. When you start the downswing, is your transition force best described as strong/forceful/aggressive or smooth/gradual/easy or somewhere in between these two?

      2. Would you say your downswing tempo over all is aggressive, smooth or somewhere in between these two? Would you characterize yourself as a “HITTER” or as a “SWINGER” or in between with regard to your downswing tempo?

      3. When do you unhinge your wrist cock angle on the downswing – early, a little before midway, midway, a little later than midway, or very late in the downswing?

      Get us those answers with your return email address and we will be glad to respond with a shaft recommendation.


  29. Thank you very much Tom!

    I asked because a clubmaker has told me that he does not have any stock of the S2S Red and that it would imply a delay in sending the clubs to me.

    After your explanation I think it is worth to wait until he receive the shafts so I can have the club you designed and no something diferent.

    I am going ot order the hybrid 4, 23º and 38,5 inches with the S2S Red! Can wait to put mi hands on it!

    Thanks again! It is a pleasure to have the chance to solve my doubts here! Apreciate it a lot!

    KR from Spain

  30. Hi Tom,

    I dont really undertand the tip of this hybrids (335 or 370). What is the implication of this?

    I have seen that your S2S shafts does come with the right tim, but have happen if I whished to use a different shaft? It is just curiosity and desire to know.

    Thank you very much in advance

    • Luis:

      By using a 0.335″ diameter for the tip section of our hybrid shafts, it becomes a easier for us to design these shafts so that they allow golfers to get the ball up in the air to fly higher, more easily than if the shafts are designed with the larger 0.370″ tip diameter. So I always design all of our hybrid shafts with a 0.335 tip section diameter, and from that, when I design our hybrid heads, I always design their bore diameter to match to the 0.335 tip diameter of the hybrid shafts. We do occasionally have clubmakers who ask us to bore out our hybrid heads for them to be able to use some other 0.370″ tip diameter hybrid shaft model. We can do that reaming of the hosel bore to 0.370″ for any of our hybrid models, should anyone want that. But we are and always have been VERY PLEASED with the performance of our hybrid shafts with their 0.335 tip diameter. And now that we have the S2S White, Black, Ruby Lite and Red all in hybrid shaft designs, we do very much have a different hybrid shaft for just about any golfer swing type.


  31. Hi Tom,

    Would you be manufacturing the 335HL hybrids for left handed golfers ?


    • yes, we will have both the #3 and 4 hybrids in left hand in the new upcoming 335HL hybrid head design.


    • Thanks a lot Tom for taking care of left handed golfers as well! Really appreciate it. I just can’t wait to get my hand on these. Was about to place my order for the current model with Tim (NJ) till I saw your comment above. Will be getting a TRUE 4 hybrid, as the one I have now says 22, but when measured is a degree stronger and its about 3 inches longer as well. It created a distance gap in the set.
      Totally love your idea about building hybrids as iron replacements with the key intention of making it easier to hit.

      Have to be the first one trying these!

      Thanks and Happy Holidays!

  32. Hi Tom,

    Thank you very much for your answer. I really appreciate it.

    I think I will wait until march and give a look to the new 335HL! I am actually curious about the new desing!

    Best regards,


  33. Hi Tom,

    I am playing a Titleist AP1 714 5 to PW and a Burner Superfast 2.0 hybrid (4 with 21º).

    The irons 4 and 3 of the AP1 are 23º and 20º respectively and length of 38,5’’ and 39’’.

    If I want to use 2 hybrids to substitute these two clubs, do they have to have same loft and length?

    Modern hybrids have a stronger loft and are longer…

    What of your heads do you recommend? I am middle handicap but improving fast! 

    Thank you very much and regards

    • Luis

      I’ve never designed a hybrid to be anything but the same length and the same general loft as the iron it is replacing – because I firmly believe the purpose of a hybrid is to hit the ball the same distance as a perfectly hit shot with the iron(s) being replaced, but be a club that is easier to hit the ball consistently well for those distances.

      I really have been against the way the big golf companies design and make their hybrid clubs. With virtually every other company, their hybrids are designed to be much longer in length than any iron of the same loft. the reason? Because these companies try so hard to make clubs that only do one thing – hit the ball longer so golfers will be impressed and buy them with little thought.

      If you had a 20 and 23* loft hybrids that were both 40 and 40.5″ in length, you would end up with an inordinate distance gap between your 5 iron and the 23* hybrid – with no club to fill that in. You also would find that you would hit the 20* hybrid about the same distance as your 5 wood, so you would end up with a duplication of a club for that distance.

      What makes so much more sense is to be fit for your hybrids so they would have the same loft and same length as the irons being replaced – meaning 20* and 39″ and then 23* and 38 1/2″. then your transition to the 5 iron is more smooth in terms of distance gap, and you also get the other benefit that with these hybrids being 39 and 38 1/2 in length, they’ll be easier to hit more consistently well than if they were longer.

      If your needs are imminent, I would recommend the 775HS hybrids. But if you can wait until the spring, I would recommend the new 335HL hybrids that we will introduce in March 2014. Information on the 775HS is available on our website now under DESIGNS. Information for the new 335HL hybrids is not yet completed to be up on the website yet – probably early January for that. If you need help finding a clubfitter with whom you can work to be properly fit, you can either use the FIND A CLUBFITTER locator on the middle of our home page. Or you can email us at contact@wishongolf.com with the name of the town/city in which you live, and we would be glad to check and respond with a recommendation of someone in your area.

      Thanks so much for your interest and the very best wishes to you in this great game,

  34. I just love these! I have the 3 through 6 hybrid, much easier to hit than irons. I’m a 4 handicapper but I’ve built a bunch of these for every level of golfer. Great looking, solid clubs!

  35. I’m not totally in love with the look of these at address, but everything else about this hybrid is perfect. The feel & sound are second to none and remind me of the 949MC & 929HS fairways. The forgiveness is fantastic. There are 2 hosel weight ports and the hosel allows for easier bending. I don’t think anything was overlooked with this head. It seems a bit expensive until you realize what you’re getting and then it’s clearly a bargain. I prefer the look of the 331H (also a great hybrid), but that’s just me.

  36. This is my go to hybrid for fitting. Looks great at setup, has a hot face and has the versatility in weighting so that I can fit nearly every golfer that comes to me. And with the hosel adjustable for lie and face angle it is very easy to fit. A sure winner!

  37. Awesome! Simply awesome. Looks great at set up. Sounds nice on solid contact. Hits it long. Has weight and lie flexibility.

  38. Unos hibridos fáciles y potentes que son el complemento ideal para el driver 919THI y las maderas 929HS

  39. The Wishon 775 hybrids are the greatest hybrids since sliced bread! The ability to get one custom fitted to an individuals swing makes them the best money can buy! They have a hosel that is designed using a 304 stainless steel that allows a club builder the opportunity to bend that club anywhere from a standard lie to 4 degrees upright or to to a 4 degrees flat lie. I have had the opportunity of looking at the ball speed coming off the face of the hybrid at impact using a Trackman Launch monitor and have witnessed the ball speed increase from 4-8 MPH when the lie has been fitted properly and the golfer is hitting the ball in the middle of the club face. Understanding that every MPH increase is worth 3 yards of distance, a correctly fitted hybrid will fly an additional 12 to 24 yards after being adjusted to the golfers specs!! The feel of the golf ball coming off this head is second to none!!
    I recommend all who would like to very much take advantage of technology, to find a club fitter in their area who can sell and bend this hybrid !!

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