Golf Pride Tour SNSR Putter Grip Review

Golf Pride Tour SNSR Putter Grips_0031

50 Words or Less

The Golf Pride Tour SNSR putter grips are larger and heavier than traditional putter grips.  A simple way for golfers to try counter balancing their putters.


If there was any question left about the staying power of large putter grips, Jordan Spieth put it to rest last year when he used one while consistently being the best putter on the planet.  As more golfers follow his example, the number of choices increases, too.  This year, the leader in golf grips, Golf Pride, brings four more options with their Tour SNSR line.

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The Golf Pride Tour SNSR has a bright, colorful look without appearing silly.  The Contour model is black and red and the Straight model is black and blue.

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While not necessarily a negative, many larger putter grips don’t feel solid.  The Tour SNSR, however, feels like a solid piece of soft rubber.  To my hands, this does a lot to enhance the feedback when you strike a putt.

Similar to the popular Multi Compound grips, the Tour SNSR has two sections – a firmer upper section and a softer lower section.  The difference isn’t as big as it is with the NDMC – there’s no cord here – but it does put more emphasis on the grip in the high hand, which I like.

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There are four grips in the Golf Pride Tour SNSR line – two sizes and two shapes.  The two shapes are Straight and Contour, and the difference is substantial.  The Straight is a rectangular, taper-free design that’s more similar to a Super Stroke.  The Contour has an exaggerated pistol-style curve to it and a substantial taper.  Both grips are available in 104cc and 140cc.  It also worth noting that the two sizes are very different in weight – the 104cc is 90 grams, the 140cc is 124 grams.

I slipped the 140cc Straight Tour SNSR onto an old favorite putter and it immediately felt comfortable in my hands.  My standard putter grip is a Super Stroke 2.0, and the size of the 140cc Straight is quite similar.  The shape, however, is different – it’s “longer” on the sides, but not as wide.  Think rectangle as opposed to circle.  The counterbalancing is definitely noticeable, but it’s not too extreme.  I could feel that the balance point was shifted towards by hands, but there was still enough feel for the club head that I could control my speed.  Ultimately, it was enough of a change in both shape and weight that I had that honeymoon feel of something new, but it wasn’t so big that I couldn’t putt naturally.

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If you’re interested in trying a large putter grip and counterbalancing your putter, the Golf Pride Tour SNSR lets you do both at once.  The higher balance point combined with the larger size will substantially change the feel of your putter and may give you the boost in confidence that you’re looking for.

Buy Golf Pride Tour SNSR grips HERE

Matt Saternus


  1. George Todd

    where are you located – cant find a single thing that says where you are… in the US or where??? lol

  2. Thanks for the review, Matt. I do have a question, however. What is the purpose and/or benefit of the “pistol” grip?

    • Matt Saternus


      It’s just a matter of comfort. Some people feel the pistol grip sits more naturally in their hand.



  3. Pingback: SuperStroke WristLock Putter Grip Review - Plugged In Golf

  4. Can you tell me what the difference is between the 104cc and the 140cc and what does it means?

  5. Hi Matt,

    I use the 104cc pistol Golf Pride grip at the moment, I’m looking to change to the Super Stroke.
    What size Super Stroke would you recommend, the 1.0 or 2.0?

    Many thanks


    • Matt Saternus


      I would recommend going to a retailer to try them to confirm, but I think the 104cc is pretty close to the 1.0. One other thing to consider is the weight. In some models, the 2.0 is actually lighter, so consider how the grip change will affect your swing weight



  6. Matt OByrne

    Hi Matt
    A friend of mine asked me to look at his putter w/ Tour SNSR 140 “pistol grip” Contour – he seems to think his grip is not pushed all the way onto shaft. It does seem loose at the very end but I don’t know if that is the intent of the Contour grip ?

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