PXG Mustang Putter Review

50 Words or Less

The PXG Mustang putter has an unusual look but solid performance.  Great feel.


One of the frequent laments about putters is that there are so few original designs.  For those that crave something different, PXG brings you the Mustang – an angular blade that looks like little else on the market.


I’ve spent a lot of time looking at the PXG Mustang, and I still can’t decide if I like it or not.  What I can say unequivocally is that it’s interesting.  What stands out most are the low toe and heel sections.  Most putters, especially blades, build those areas up to improve forgiveness.  PXG accomplishes the same thing with low surfaces full of weight screws.

Your eye is also drawn to the “T” alignment system that pairs a conventional flange line with a line on the top rail.  For players that have difficulty aiming a standard line, this additional aid may prove helpful.

The PXG Mustang is available in two different finishes: chrome and black.

Sound & Feel

My favorite thing about both PXG putters I have reviewed previously – the Bat Attack and the Brandon – was the feel.  That’s true of the Mustang as well.  Say what you will about PXG, but their combination of stainless steel insert and TPE backing feels great.  Impact produces a soft “tock” that is similar to deep-milled putter faces.  The feedback on mishits is there if you’re paying attention, but it’s not strong.


Many putter makers talk about putting the forgiveness of a mallet into the size and shape of a blade.  PXG comes very close to accomplishing that with the Mustang.  The weight screws are the key.  By putting them all the way in the heel and toe of the putter, there is a high MOI which helps the putter to resist twisting on mishits.  With less twisting, putts stay closer to their desired line and lose less speed.

The Mustang has a short plumber’s neck located closer to the center of the blade than on traditional Anser-style putters.  This creates a little toe hang but not the full 45 degrees that you might expect.  If your stroke has a small amount of face rotation, this could be a good fit for you.


The PXG Mustang is one of the most interesting new putter designs that I’ve seen in a while.  Not only is it visually intriguing, the shape has function.  If you want to shake up your putting, or just need more forgiveness, the Mustang is worth a ride.

The following two tabs change content below.

Matt Saternus

Founder, Editor In Chief at PluggedInGolf.com
Matt is the Founder and Editor in Chief of Plugged In Golf. He's worked in nearly every job in the golf industry from club fitting to instruction to writing and speaking. Matt lives in the northwest suburbs of Chicago with his wife and two daughters.

Latest posts by Matt Saternus (see all)


  1. Lack of original designs in putters? Really? There’s more variety of putters out there than any other clubhead. And my eyes aren’t drawn to a ‘T’ alignment line, they’re drawn to the absurd number of holes tapped around the heel and toe.

    I remember when I felt reviews on here were pretty straightforward and honest, if it felt like an average putter or gimmicky the review would call it out as so. Now it just feels like a plug for the product regardless of what absurdities it comes with.

    Here’s the honest question, will you pay, or recommend paying, $500 (the retail price of this putter) to put this in your bag?

    • Matt Saternus


      I wouldn’t pay $500 for it. I also wouldn’t pay $400 for any of Scotty’s recent creations.

      I’m curious to know what you felt was dishonest about this review. I think the design is interesting, and I believe most would agree. I didn’t say it’s beautiful – I said explicitly that I can’t even decide if I like it.

      In any case, thanks for reading and thanks for your comment.



    • It’s been over 4 years since this comment and it still bugs me…

      Love your objectivity Matt, appreciate the work

  2. Rick Talley

    I’ve been reading your reviews for years. And, I read reviews from dozens of sites concerning equipment. I take all of them with a grain of salt. Why? Because, what is good for some is bad for others. Your review of this putter was balanced. So, Jeremy, if you want to definitively know if a piece of equipment is for you; get fitted.

  3. Do you happen to know the amount of toe hang that this putter has? I know you said under 45 Degrees but curious the amount. Thanks!

Leave a Comment

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *