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.
The M1 Rescue will not save you from poor ball striking. While the look is appealing, only good players should be bagging this demanding hybrid.
Looking for a hybrid that does its job consistently without a lot of bells and whistles? Check out the Srixon Z 355 hybrid.
The PING Rhapsody clubs have changed Lauren’s game for the better. Find out the specifics in this review.
Within the XR line, Callaway has released two very different hybrids. Find out whether you should check out the standard or Pro model in this review.
Traditional looks? No. Exclusively for better players? Nah.
Read this review to see how the JPX-850 hybrid breaks the Mizuno mold.
It’s tough for a club to meet the needs of the average golfer and the desires of the better player, but the Nike Vapor Flex hybrid does exactly that.
With it’s smaller head size and neutral CoG, the R15 will have many admirers, but only those with quality ball striking skills should be bagging this.