LA Golf Bryson Signature Series Shaft Review

50 Words or Less

The LA Golf Bryson Signature Series shaft is built to stand up to the most aggressive swings.  Very stable.  Low launch and spin.


For 2022, LA Golf has revamped their entire shaft collection.  That starts at the top with a new Bryson Signature Series that includes both wood and iron shafts.  The big question is, are these shafts only for the beefy big hitters or can they work for recreational swing speeds, too?


Visually, the new LA Golf Bryson Signature Series shaft is a significant departure from the Trono [review HERE].  The color is new and the look is classier with minimal graphics.

As with the DJ Signature Series, the Bryson Signature Series shaft puts all the focus on the LA Golf branding.  The red, white, and silver logos pop off the matte navy blue base color.  As you can see above, the “Bryson Series,” weight, and flex are nearly invisible in a blue-on-blue color scheme.  This makes the “logo down” look almost perfectly clean.

At a glance, the Bryson Signature Series looks very similar to the DJ Signature Series, but there are three notable differences.  First is the finish.  The DJ Series has a glossy finish, the Bryson is matte.  Second, Bryson’s blue is just slightly darker than DJ’s.  Finally, the LAGP logo on the Bryson Series is red, DJ’s is white.


I tested the LA Golf Bryson Signature Series shaft side by side with the DJ Signature Series [review HERE].  Though I had the Bryson in an X flex and the DJ in a TX, the Bryson still felt substantially stiffer.  Said another way, the Bryson Signature Series felt over one flex stiffer than the DJ.

This new offering also feels much different than the TRONO.  The TRONO always felt pretty smooth, surprisingly so given its creator.  The new Bryson Signature Series has a feel that’s much more in line with its namesake’s super aggressive swing.

When I made a moderate pass at the ball, the Bryson laughed, “You think I’m going to activate for that?  Put your back into it.”  It’s not boardy or unpleasant, it just doesn’t do anything.  When I cranked up my effort, I could feel the shaft work, but there’s nothing smooth or active about it.  This is a shaft built for one thing: stability.


Lots of shaft makers like describing their shafts as “low launch, low spin” because that gets the internet golfers fired up.  The Bryson Signature Series shaft is labeled low/low because it really is.  During my first round of drives with this shaft, I had shots that spun around 1000 RPM and launched just above single digits.  Even as I figured out to how to swing this shaft, the boring ball flight remained.  If you want to bring down your trajectory and drop spin, this could be the answer.

With such low launch and spin, most would also expect tremendous accuracy and a strong anti-left bias.  At first, I saw neither.  Where the DJ shaft was producing beautiful push-draws, that same swing garnered smothered hooks with the Bryson.  After a few more rounds of testing each shaft, I had an idea.  “This is Bryson’s shaft, so why not swing like Bryson?”

When I’m playing my best, my driver swing feels like a haymaker: load into my right foot and explode forward.  There’s no Hideki-like pause at the top, but there’s a transition.  Bryson, in contrast, has a fast backswing and is into the downswing before you can blink.  When I tried swinging more like that, the Bryson Signature Series came to life.  The hooks disappeared, replaced by long, straight, piercing drives.  Also, unsurprisingly, my swing speed bumped up.  If you’re looking to add speed with an aggressive, Bryson-like swing, this shaft can put that power to amazing use.

The LA Golf Bryson Signature Series driver shaft is offered at 55, 65, and 75 grams.  At 55 grams, the available flexes are A, regular, stiff, and X.  The other two weight classes offer stiff, X, and TX.  LA Golf also makes Bryson Signature Series iron shafts in Long Iron and Scoring Iron lengths, both weighing 125 grams.


Oftentimes, “signature” gear has no real relation to the player.  The LA Golf Bryson Signature Series, however, is a shaft that really wants to be swung like its namesake.  If you’re a quick, aggressive swinger, this shaft can do wonders for turning that speed into long, beautiful drives.

Visit LA Golf HERE

Matt Saternus
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  1. Great timing for this review. Mine arrives today!!… Would you say this is like Ventus Black in a way that you need to be very aggressive with it to produce results? I moved away from Ventus Black bc it always required max effort for me. When I tried put make a smooth swing and aim it down the fairway is when I would have the worst drives with Black. Im now playing Ventus TR and its honestly the perfect shaft fitting between Blue and Black

    • Matt Saternus


      I never felt like I had to be aggressive with the Ventus Black, but in the grand scheme of things, I think Black is a reasonable comparison for the Bryson.



  2. Who would fit into a 55 x flex? Curious to try something like that. I’ve never played anything lighter than a 65, swing speed around 110 with an aggressive transition. Currently playing a tensi white 75 x than has been giving me a 2 way miss recently. Getting fit for this shaft in 55 x wouldn’t be convenient for me at all.

  3. Jason Kok

    Can you write a review on his irons shaft as well? Thanks

    • Matt Saternus


      We will add it to our list. Thanks for your interest.



    • good call Jason! im curious on this as well. I have the L-series iron shafts and theyre laser accurate for me. The shop I bought them from said the Bryson shafts are stiffer in a Stiff flex than the L-series X flex. other than that I haven’t heard any feedback or reviews

  4. I’m a big fan of the LA Golf Bryson Signature Series shafts. They’re well-made and provide great performance.

  5. Trevor Ferguson

    I was fitted into this driver shaft and it’s really interesting to read this review having played it for a year now. I truthfully wouldn’t say that I LOVE it, but I REALLY LIKE it. I don’t love it because it doesn’t respond well to a “fairway finder” swing. It really only responds to a full effort swing, which can be rough if you don’t have time to warm up (expect a rough driver start to the round if it’s chilly out IMO!) I’ve hit some of the furthest drives in my life with this shaft, but it demands your input, just as the review details. However, I feel like I have a fairly moderate takeaway and assertive but still “smooth” transition into the downswing. I’d personally say that you NEED to create speed with this shaft. GET FITTED! Great review!

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