S2S White Wood & Iron Shafts

S2S White Graphite Shafts for Woods and Irons

The S2S Fitting System Design for the Widest Range of Golfers with Average Swing Characteristics

Features:

  • S2S White is Wishon Golf’s most popular shaft for golfers with average swing characteristics: ideal for golfers with smooth to average tempo and average strength

  • S2S White retains its popular bend profile design for average golfers but is now designed with a slightly stiffer lower tip section to offer more control through impact for tighter dispersion

 

  • S2S Shaft Trim Charts

     

     



Ratings and Reviews

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Rating: 4.2/5 (52 votes cast)

 

S2S White Wood & Iron Shafts, 4.2 out of 5 based on 52 ratings

23 Comments

  1. Dear Tom, it is so great that you answer all this questions. So maybe you could help me with mine. I struggle with an open face at impact with my woods and hybrids and was wondering if a different shaft could help. I am playing only a few years but thanks to a fitted set of Sterling SL my swing gets more and more consistent. Got S2S Black shafts on my irons and S2S White on my hybrids and woods. Clubhead speed with my irons is around 80, got an aggressive swing with a mid release. Because I do not want to risk a slice from the tee my i4 is my driver. And its ok, I shot in the low 90 and my FiR is over 70%. Propably my release is just too bad. But the other day I tried a Titleist fairway wood (TS3 16.5 HZRDUS Smoke Black 70 6.0 3.5 Hosel Settings D2). Played it over 3 days for 36 holes and the ball flight was as straight as with my irons. No proplems with an open clubface at all. So now I‘m confused: What I thought was a bad release… could it just be the wrong shaft for my swing?

    • Christian
      The most probable reasons for a change in clubs to bring about a reduction in a slice or push are, 1) the head on the new wood has a more close face angle than that on the wood with which you slice the ball. You can get a feel for this by looking VERY CAREFULLY at how the face points when you sole the head on the ground in the address position with both woods. 2) The total weight of the new wood is different, either demonstrably more heavy or light, which may have an effect on when you release your wrist hinge angle on the downswing to give you more time to rotate the face around to be less open, 3) the swingweight of the new wood is different to potentially have the same effect I explained in #2 to alter your release. 4) the length of the new wood is shorter than that of the old. Shorter length can also help a player control the release better than longer length. It’s highly doubtful that the flex/bend profile of the new shaft is having this effect unless it is substantially more flexible than the shaft in the club that you struggle with. The only way you’ll know the answer is to have a VERY COMPETENT clubmaker measure ALL of the specs of the two clubs to compare them one by one.

      TOM

    • Shaft flex on driver and fairway woods makes a huge difference for me. I get tuned in to the feel of the shaft kicking during the downswing, and my accuracy really suffers if I have to use something different.
      Fortunately you have found a setup that works, so you could just go with that and be happy. If you absolutely must break down the factors, you could start with that known-working case and start varying things to see what happens. Change the hosel setting, add or remove weight, swap out the shaft for ones with different lengths, weights, and flexes. This is easier than it used to be, now that shafts are not glued in, but on the other hand, shafts used to be a lot less expensive than they are now. (The glaring exception being Wishon S2S shafts, which I find to be outstanding value.)
      There are so many factors, and individuals respond differently to them, so it is really hard to reduce clubfitting to a small set of rules that always work the same way. Hence what Tom said about really competent clubmakers.

  2. Hello
    Fantastic that one can ask you questions directly. I have a question about Sterling iron shafts. In the charts for choosing shaft you ask for five iron club speed. How should one think when Sterling iron clubs are a lot shorter at eight iron leangth?

    • LEA

      There is only about a 2-3 mph difference in clubhead speed between the 5i and 8i for the vast majority of golfers so it is not significant to worry about that when using an iron speed for fitting Sterling irons’ capability for whether a golfer could use the #4 or 5 irons as part of his set. 5 iron speed is also how most shaft companies rate their flexes in terms of swing speed rating for shaft fitting so this is another reason for using a mid iron speed in fitting irons.

      TOM

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