S2R Series

S2R Series Putters

Precision Heel/Toe Blade Style Putter Designs with CNC Milled Face and Sole in 5 Design Options


  • Please scroll down to read comments about the S2R Series.
  • Five different TWGT heel/toe putter designs, each with CNC milled face and sole for precision.
  • Double CNC milled face for precision face flatness to ensure accuracy.
  • Unique CNC milled sole provides a narrow, flat, center sole surface for accuracy in the address position, with a milled, elevated leading and trailing edge to eliminate “scuffing” the putter on the green during the stroke.
  • S2R models 1 and 3 designed with conventional hosel to accept straight 0.370″ putter shafts; S2R models 2, 4 and 5 designed with no hosel to accept either single bend or double bend 0.370″ putter shafts.
  • Available in RH only in dark platinum nickel plating finish.

A 360º view of the S2R-1 Putter.

A 360º view of the S2R-2 Putter.

A 360º view of the S2R-3 Putter.

A 360º view of the S2R-4 Putter.

A 360º view of the S2R-5 Putter.

Ratings and Reviews

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Rating: 4.6/5 (38 votes cast)


S2R Series, 4.6 out of 5 based on 38 ratings


  1. Tom where are the heads made? Thanks. Frank

    • FRANK

      I work with Virage Tech Industrial who are the latest up and coming forging factory in China for the manufacture of a lot of my more sophisticated clubhead models that require more precision and which may be a multi material/multi piece design. They recently (in the last 3 yrs) landed the forged iron business of Taylor Made, Callaway and they do the raw forging production now for Titleist. So they are very good. They also do my S2R putters because of the milling work and dark nickel plating finish after the casting of the putter heads. If you are lamenting the fact that they are not US made, the US lost the clubhead production business over 15 yrs ago to the better Chinese companies simply because they got to the point over there that everything they do from CAD to tooling dies to raw production to finished production was better by far than any of the older US based head making companies. This was such a one sided thing that today there just are no US based clubhead production companies left. There are a handful of milled putter makers here still but not for drivers, woods, hybrids, irons or wedges. All that is done in either Taiwan or China now. Down deep I can wish it were still over here because of ease of getting the work done logistically, but if you want the best clubhead production quality you need to be working with one of the top Taiwan or China based factories.



  2. Hi Tom,

    Maybe I missed it, but I was looking for the toe hang specifications for these putters. Any insight?



    • BEN

      I don’t care about toe hang in my putter designs because ON ITS OWN I do not believe it has any kind of significant effect on putting performance. What’s more important in a putter in my book after this many years of fitting research are the main fitting elements of Length, Loft, Lie, Overall Weight Distribution, Alignment compatibility to the eyes, and the grip. Get those things right and things like toe hang or heel/center shaft position mean very little to nothing in my book.


  3. I am looking at your putters, to help my son pick a new putter. He is 16 years old.

    At an online review @ golfspy.com, I found this interview with you:

    “We observed that for putts struck with a “mistake stroke”, meaning when the golfer makes a little mistake and the stroke path is outside in or inside out, we could see that the higher the friction between the face and the ball at impact, the more the putt was pushed or pulled off line. This told us that if you make the face of the putter from a face insert material that is softer than the metal alloy from which the putter is formed or if you make the face with any type of grooves, both will increase the friction between the face and the ball, and the result can be seeing the ball move more off line when the golfer makes a mistake in their stroke path.”

    This statement is in an article about the Wishon Smooth Series Putter.

    So, my question is, don’t the horizontal grooves on the S2R series 5 model result in a reduced make probability?


    • Keith
      My comment about friction on the face of a putter was directed at milled face putters, where the milling lines are positioned so if you hit the ball with an open or closed face, or pull/push across the ball, the direction of the milling lines being more perpendicular to the off line motion of the putter will cause friction to grab the ball to potentially pull/push the putt a fraction more off line.

      The grooves on the model 5 are purely horizontal, not vertical in any manner. Thus if the putter is moving in a push/pull or open/closed face, the lines do not create more friction to potentially pull or push the putt more off line. The reason for the grooves on the #5 being horizontal is to create friction for encouraging sooner top spin on the putt, so if the golfer hits up on the putt slightly, the vertical motion of the putter head now is perpendicular to the grooves so there can be some friction to cause topspin to happen a little sooner on the putt.

      Hope that’s clear,

  4. Tom,

    I was reading your comments above about putting weight in the putter heads, and you mentioned the s2r can accept a lot of weight. What options are there on the other heads? Would tip weights in the shafts work? For instance, can I get a s2r-1 putter and add a tip weight to make it play heavier?
    I ask, because I like the s2r-1 head, but 345 grams may be a little light for me. I like a heavier head with a bit of counterweight….


    • KYLE
      I am sorry if there was a misunderstanding but I do not recall saying that our S2R putter heads could accept any more weight in the head – they do not have any type of a weight bore or weight chamber in the heads so they cannot accept more weight in the heads themselves. The only way one can increase headweight in a putter like this is through the use of a tip weight in the shaft, or in filling the shaft with something like lead powder that then would be locked in place in the tip end of the shaft with a cork that would be tamped down on top of the weight inside the shaft.


    • There was no confusion, I just mis-typed. I realize that you cannot add weight to these heads, which is why I guessed using a tip weight in the shaft may be a good option to add weight. Your comments seem to support that idea, which is great.

      Thanks for the response!

    • Or of course lead tape on the head, I forgot to add. Probably skipped on that because many golfers just don’t like the look with lead tape gobbed on the head. Me? I’m a lead tape fool whenever I sense that I need more headweight feel because I sort of fall into that old cliche’ category of my own clubs to me being like “the shoemaker’s shoes” HA!!

      Have fun working with the clubs !


    • ANDRE:

      I’m sort of in an “in between stage” with our putter head design these days. I know what I want to design in terms of new putter heads with respect to design technology, but I am caught in a situation where what I want to do is expensive and putter heads just do not tend to sell very well in the custom clubmaking side of the industry. So the cost to tool and manufacture the new putter designs I have created is more than what the potential is for sales in this side of the industry. Currently the one putter head in our putter line that can accept a larger amount of weight in the head is the Smooth Series Model 5. The weight port on the sole can accept up to three of the 14g tungsten weight disks for custom weighting. The Smooth 5’s designed headweight is 335g but with the addition of the weight disks you can make it 349, 363 or 377g in head weight. And if you can grind the tungsten weights in the shop, you can hit any weight in between 335 and 377g.


  6. This is a great feeling putter with enough options to fit nearly every golfer looking for a traditional looking blade type putter. Great design and great quality.

  7. Playing the S2R -1 head in all white (head, shaft, grip all white). A better putter will get the most out of it. If you don’t hit the center you feel it right away and you will see a distance loss. If struck dead center you will get a very nice feeling and the ball rolls exactly to the target.

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