S2S Blue 45 & 55 Wood and Iron Shafts

S2S Blue 45 & S2S Blue 55 Graphite Shafts for Woods and Irons

S2S Blue are Wishon Golf’s lightest weight shafts in 45 and 55 gram versions to offer golfers the lightest total weight feel in their woods and Irons


  • S2S Blue 45 and 55 are the lightest weight shafts to offer light total weights for golfers with smooth/average transition/tempo

  • S2S Blue iron shafts in AA, A and R flexes offer the lightest total weight of any iron shaft in the S2S shaft design line


  • S2S Shaft Trim Charts



Ratings and Reviews

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Rating: 3.6/5 (85 votes cast)


S2S Blue 45 & 55 Wood and Iron Shafts, 3.6 out of 5 based on 85 ratings


  1. 639/5000
    Hello Tom,

    I’am a french golfer, I have since a few months a Set Sterling (Iron 5 -> GW with 8iron length, Regular S2S Superlite Steel shaft) I am very happy 🙂

    (I have an average 85Mph swing speed with iron 5)

    I wanted to complete my series and gain a little distance

    I bought 2 clubs :

    1) the hybrid 5 sterling (loft 21.5 °) 7 iron length with shaft Regular S2S Superlite Steel and

    2) iron 4 sterling (8 iron length) with White S2S graphite iron shaft

    I have trouble hitting them every 2 🙁

    you advise me to change these 2 shafts and take an even lighter shaft like the Blue 55 graphite iron shaft in regular?

    thank you


    *sorry for my “english” 🙂

    • Pierre

      Thank you for taking your time to stop by and ask for a little help. Your English is superb and believe us, you would not want us to try to respond to you in French! WE’re pleased to hear that you like the Sterling Irons. For the 5 hybrid, the first thing to try to do before changing the shaft and length would be to be sure you are using the same ball position and feel like you are using the same swing motion that you use with the other Sterling irons. Ideally the 5 hybrid in the Sterling set is to be a matched part of all of the other Sterling irons with the only difference being the head design itself. It is an iron in terms of playability even though the body of the head is a hybrid. Also, one other thing – if your iron speed is in fact 85mph, then you should be hitting your Sterling #7 iron around 165 to 175 yards for carry distance. If you are not, then the measurement of your speed was not done accurately, perhaps because the device was not accurate. Not all clubhead speed measurement devices are accurate. So if this is the case in which you are not really at 85mph and your real speed is lower, that too could be a reason you might not be getting the ball well up in the air with the 5 hybrid to fly and carry a club longer in distance than the 6 iron.


  2. Tom,

    Does the balance point listed for all of the shafts have any correlation to a shaft’s kick point? Thanks.


    • BILL
      Let me first clarify kick point before going to the balance point. Kick point is a dead term and has been for the better part of the last 10+ years. It was a term conceived way back in the 1950s when shaft makers really did not know nearly as much as they do today about a shaft’s bend profile. bend profile is the distribution of stiffness over the length of a shaft. What the old term kick point was trying to convey was the stiffness of the tip section with regard to the stiffness of the rest of the shaft.

      From that a high kick shaft meant a shaft with a stiff tip section, a low kick shaft meant a shaft with a flexible tip section and mid kick was in between these two.

      Balance point is an expression of the weight distribution of the shaft, rather which half of the shaft is heavier than the other. The only thing that balance point does in a shaft is sort of tell you whether you’ll be having to add a little more or a little less to achieve any particular swingweight in the finished club. Tip heavy shafts which have the bal pt below the halfway point on the shaft tend to require a little less head weight to achieve a specific swingweight. Butt heavy shafts are the opposite.

      Tip section stiffness on my shafts is expressed through the bend profile measurements, namely the 21″, 16″ and 11″ measurements of the bend profile that you find in the specs section for each shaft in our product line. Higher numbers there mean stiffer tip lower numbers meaning more flexible tip. So then in going back to the dead term of kick point, those shafts with the stiffer tip would be the higher kick shafts while those with the more flexible tip are the low kick shafts.

      Hope this helps,

    • Tom,

      Your response, as always, was very helpful. Much thanks.

    • I’ve taken notes on all of the graphite iron shafts and have come up with a list of stiffest tips to most flexible tips. In order of the shafts that I noted, the Red R is the stiffest followed by the Black R, Blue R, Blue A, Ruby A, White R, Green R, White A, and Green A. Assuming that I did the work correctly, can I further assume that the order of lowest ball flight to highest ball flight would be the same (i.e Red R is the lowest ball flight and Green A is the highest ball flight?) Thanks.

    • BILL

      The rule of thumb is the stiffer the tip section, the lower the ball flight . . . . BUT . . . . shafts tend to only demonstrate shot height differences for golfers who have a later to late to very late release of the wrist hinge angle on the downswing. If the player releases the wrist hinge angle early to midway, the differences in tip stiffness may be able to be felt by the golfer but seeing much of a shot height difference just won’t happen. But yes for players with a late-ish to late release, your analysis of the tip section stiffness progression vs shot height is valid.


  3. just had the s25blue 45 fitted to my callaway big bertha alpha driver
    by wayne at fairway custom tamworth u/k seems to be working just fine not up with the big boys but straight and going further than i was hitting it so well pleased that i chose a custom club fitter

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