The PXG 0317 hybrid is one of the best hybrids that we’ve tested. Whether or not it’s worth the steep price tag is up to you.
Though it will hold limited appeal for better players, the TaylorMade M2 Rescue should have plenty of fans among the 20+ handicaps for its combination of length and forgiveness.
More interested in seeing big numbers for ball speed rather than at the cash register? Check out the Tour Edge Exotics EX9 hybrid.
The G30 hybrid was one of the most consistent clubs we’ve tested. How did PING improve on it with the new G hybrid? They made it longer.
Riding a successful re-emergence as a premier player in golf equipment, Cobra’s new King F6 hybrid looks to deliver a longer and more accurate hybrid option.
It’s not quite an iron, a hybrid, or a driving iron, it’s the new PING G Crossover. Find out why you might want to put one in your bag.
If you’re in search of a hybrid that isn’t the longest, straightest, or easiest to hit, you should check out the new Titleist 816H2.
This fall, Titleist has released two new hybrid options. The 816H1, designed for more forgiveness, fails to impress.
If you’re looking to dump that 3 iron for a hybrid that will hold greens, then you’re going to want to read our review on the Wilson Staff FG Tour F5 hybrid.
There’s a reason that the Callaway Apex hybrid has been an immediate sensation on the PGA Tour: it blends forgiveness and distance with a neutral center of gravity.