The President’s Cup

It’s been a little while since I wrote an editorial so I thought that it would be time to write one now. The time is perfect as a matter of fact because the topic is one that I feel very strongly about. The President’s Cup.


Every two years we see this collection of the best player’s from the United States of America (wait… that’s The Ryder Cup right?) pitted against top player’s from everywhere else that isn’t Europe. Where the Ryder Cup has a rich history (1927) The President’s Cup has a history that I feel is considerably less endowed in terms of history (1994). As a Canadian I admit that it’s tough getting up for the Ryder Cup because of course Canadian golfer’s are exempt (understandably so) from the two teams. But because of the history of the event and as a fan of golf I can get into it. When asked who I’m cheering for often my response is simply… “golf”. I simply hope for good golf. Now for us not living in or on continental Europe or the United States it’s the President’s Cup that we get up for. Or do we? For us in Canada we get to watch fellow “Canuck” Adam Hadwin compete this year which is nice. But ultimately I just can’t get up for this event…ever.  This year, it was for a good reason too.


Captain Canada Adam Hadwin. (Photo Credit:

I mean the scene is great being in the Metropolitan New York City area as Liberty National is just across the way in Jersey City, New Jersey. Perfect for getting the masses through the ticket gates. There was a sighting of the prior three president’s and Phil Mickelson got a great picture with them (President’s Barack Obama, George W. Bush and Bill Clinton) which was cool. All three past president’s have been honorary chairmen of the event. But beyond that it’s been pretty ho-hum.


Photo Credit:

Leading up to the event it didn’t take a degree in “Rocket Science” to see that the American side was the stronger team. Sure the Internationals have Matsuyama, Day, Scott, Hadwin, Schwartzel, Oosthuizen and in my opinion the most underrated golfer on the PGA Tour Marc Leishman. But look at that American team! The squad is composed of a who’s who of those who are ranked very highly in the Official World Golf Rankings. Not to mention who were in big-time contention of winning the FedEx Cup Playoffs. Did I happen to mention that the champion himself Justin Thomas is there too? The rosters speak for themselves and it shows on the scoreboard too. The state of American golf is strong. This President’s Cup isn’t even a contest.

My hats off to the U.S. team for dominating but all this did was strengthen my beliefs that this event is a “filler” with no true meaning. There is no money to be won and the proceeds go to charities voted on by the Captain’s, Captains’ Assistants and the player’s themselves which is terrific. Sure the European’s are all from different countries like the International’s but at least that event has a history to it… a storied history. But there’s also a rivalry to it… at times heated which always makes for compelling television. The President’s Cup is merely an exhibition dressed in “competition drag” and that’s all. A near afterthought! While the American squad has a flag and country to play for the International side has bragging rights in a “Miss. Congeniality” kind of way. Honestly, I don’t put a ton of stock into the idea of team events when it comes to golf. Golf is a solitary sport at the root of what it truly is. Golf as a team event is a romantic and noble gesture that in my opinion doesn’t really do much to grow the game.


Photo Credit: Getty Images

At some point I’ll likely turn on the television and watch some of the telecast tomorrow. After all it is golf and I love the game. But I might be more likely to go and play some golf or hit the driving range instead. This event is already over but maybe there can be some excitement like the match between Tiger Woods and Mike Weir in 2007 when the event was held in Canada at Royal Montreal. That match was a classic with the native son Weir winning the match. Overall, that event was a laugher/snoozefest too! I guess at this point all that I can do is simply cheer for golf. Go golf!

Until The Next Tee!!


KenRick Golf Company

Accessories. When you think of vital golf equipment the thing that golfers are most likely to think about first are clubs, balls and golf bags. Of course, these are all integral to playing the game. But at some point accessories enter the fray. Shoes for example are considered an accessory in my eyes and so are belts. After all without them… we could be losing our pants every swing. (Before continuing special thanks go to Holly Geoghegan of Golf Marketing Services for the opportunity)

I think it’s fair to say that all belts are not created equally. I used belts from different companies over the last five years and while some were good… others were rubbish. Long forgotten because they weren’t durable. However, the focus of this review is so far on the opposite end of the spectrum that it isn’t funny.

Nestled away in the Northeastern United States lays a little state called Rhode Island. This is home to the KenRick Golf Company. KenRick is the creation of Ken Block and Rick Schad. I had the pleasure of talking to Mr. Block leading up to this review and I learned a lot about the innards of how KenRick came to be. Both gentlemen as one might expect are passionate about the game of golf and admittedly they are not world beaters. Mr. Block has been quite active in politics (he ran for Governor of Rhode Island in 2014) and has a background in computers. Mr. Schad has over two decades of design experience and his reputation in the design industry is extraordinary. Having designed shirts for some of the greatest rock bands, designed toys for some major brands and FOX Sports. Between the knowledge of both men is a great foundation for success.


Part of this success is due to their passion of designing the best possible product and having the product made at home in the United States as opposed to outsourcing overseas. The advantages of this means that for quality control purposes they “don’t need to travel around the world” and of course there is tremendous pride in being truly Made in the U.S.A. So how does a company like KenRick keep all of the production at home? As fate has it, Maine is home to one of the last remaining tanneries in the United States. All of the leather straps are produced at this tannery and it’s only a short five hour drive for KenRick to check on quality control of products… if needed.

To the average person many would be inclined to think… “what’s so special about a belt?” and the answer to the question is easy. You can tell that a lot of thought went into the design of the belt. To that end the design is for the most part Mr. Schad’s. The belt straps are offered in a very fine and premium leather and a “ribbon webbing”. While the leather straps come in white, black and a crocodile embossed brown. The ribbon webbing can be customized and is great for companies or tournaments wanting to promote their respective brands. The ribbon is woven and not printed which is a point that Mr. Block pointed out. This leads to a superior product. Rounding out the design of the ribbon webbing version of the belt is a cotton backing and genuine leather. The leather version as stated earlier is made with the highest quality leather and the quality is obvious.


While the entire product is quite impressive the star of this show is the divot tool. The divot tool is made from cast aluminum and is the tip of the sword… I mean belt. It was by chance and accidental that the sound of the divot tool coming out of the belt is similar to the sound of a Samurai Sword coming out of the sheath. It was something that I noticed but never paid attention to until my conversation with Mr. Block. The design is smart and clicks when it’s inserted back into the belt. The ball marker included is magnetic and sits inside of the divot tool. A recent change has seen KenRick make the ball markers open to customization.


As far as my observations go when tested this product tested with top marks. It’s hard to ignore the practicality of this belt because everything is right there. Have you ever dug through your pockets looking for your divot tool or ball marker? Of course you have. Have you inadvertently had yourself poked and prodded in your  “nether region”? You might have… I have. Have you put a hole in your $100 pants by a divot tool? If you have then you have me beat. Either way, kiss all of these problems good-bye. When I wore the belt for the first time while practicing at Whirlpool Golf Course (Niagara Parks Commission) I knew that KenRick had a winner on their hands. I was working on approach shots of varying lengths and as I approached the practice green I would slightly pull out the tip of the belt, remove the ball marker and then using my thumb and index finger I pulled out the divot tool. A quick repair of the green later I picked up my marker, inserted it into the back of the divot tool and clicked the divot tool back into the place. No digging and no fumbling around. I would also get one last hurrah in on the course and I wore my black belt with the excellent contrasting white stitching. My KenRick belt was a star and that was something that I thought that I would never say about a belt.


Seeing that KenRick Golf is newer to the golfing industry the only thing missing is getting these belts into more hands of the golfing masses. This is something that KenRick  addressed at the 2017 PGA Merchandise Show. The belts come in at two different price points. Which is a stroke of genius from a retail perspective. If you go to you will find that the current prices are $44.25 USD for the Ribbon Webbing version and $74.25 USD for the leather versions. The Croc Embossed Brown is a little more at $89.25 USD. Either way, these products from KenRick are worth every dime. If you’re in the market for a new belt really consider KenRick Golf (Twitter handle @KenRickGolf)

Until The Next Tee!!

REVIEW – Wilson Staff Triton

Wilson Staff. The Chicago, Illinois based brand that has claimed the most Major Championships in the history of golf. Established in 1914 their irons have claimed 61 Major Championships. The most of any golf manufacturer. A company that is rich in history and tradition. As far as I’m concerned in the last several years Wilson Staff has made the biggest strides when it has come to growing a brand. Wilson Staff went from rich history to becoming a brand that became synonymous with being a “box store brand” mostly because the average consumer didn’t realize the difference between Wilson and Wilson Staff. Unfortunately for Wilson Staff this was a stigma that was tough for them to break.

Over the last several years that I’ve attended and covered the PGA Merchandise Show in Orlando I have noticed the brands attempt at growing and with that growth developing products that are classy yet groundbreaking. To this day I think that the FG Tour 100 (2014 release) irons are the prettiest in the land where a classic design met new technology. But then the brand really thought “outside of the box” and came up with a concept. A reality show that would air on Golf Channel where competitors would design their newest driver. That show was “Driver vs Driver”.


The concept was new, fresh and exciting. From week to week different designs were created and we watched the process evolve. From concept drawings, 3-D models and prototypes… watching the process was entertaining and interesting. In the end the winning designer was a former University of Cincinnati College of Design, Art, Architecture and Planning student (Eric Sillies). As I watched the series finale I honestly felt that the better product lost and Wilson Staff made a huge mistake when selecting Triton as the winner. When Wilson Staff released the MSRP on the Triton driver I was concerned that their price point of $449.99 had them straying “out of their lane” forcing consumers to go with similarly priced drivers from other manufacturers. Getting a chance to swing this driver was on my “short list” of products that I had to swing at Demo Day. Was it worth the winning design?

For those that are unaware Triton is a driver that features some interesting adjustability options. The one feature that stands out is the interchangeable sole plate. Golfers have the option of having a sole plate that was either Carbon Fiber or Titanium. Reasons for these options was to give golfers the option of a higher launch (Titanium sole plate weighs 22 grams) or a lower spinning/low launching flight (Carbon Fiber 9 grams). Also of interest was the Fast Fit Hosel system which allowed golfers to change lofts without removing the shaft entirely from the head. The adjustability options of the Triton also featured “Movable Weight Technology” which allows golfer’s to fine-tune their launch conditions and ballflight through adjustments of 4 weight screws.

The time came for me to swing this club and when the time came I opted for a 9* head in the stock setting and the shaft used was one of ten shaft options available. I should add that there is no upcharge fees for shafts. In this case I went with an Aldila Rogue Tour Silver 125MSI in a stiff flex and started with the Titanium sole plate. There was a lot that I liked. The hosel blended nicely into the head, I liked the tasteful graphics on the sole. I loved the incorporation of the Wilson Staff logo on its face which brought some of the tradition of the old to the new. I even liked how the weights had contrasting colours between the black and “wine”. However what I did not like from an aesthetics point of view was the alignment aid on top of the crown. Part of the design by Mr. Sillies was the invention of  “1:1 Visible Swing Active Technology”. This idea acts as both an alignment and swing plane guide to help golfers have more consistent ballstriking The guide isn’t as intrusive as it looks but at the same time I felt that it never looked “quite right”. But the silver does contrast smartly with the gloss black crown.


So I got down to business not quite knowing what to expect. As I made the first pass I was extremely surprised by what happened. The ball just took off, the ballflight towering and long and the sound/feel was that of a solid “thwack”. I watched in awe and more importantly I stood there astonished by the feel… in a good way. While the FG Tour F5 was an improvement over the FG Tour M3 driver it’s the sound and feel of the latter that still remains in my head. Awful sound and feel… like a cheap aluminum baseball bat. In comparison, the Triton is a massive step forward in the acoustics/feel department where Wilson Staff drivers are concerned. I had no issue with hitting the golf ball straight and failed to hit one off to the right unless I purposely placed a “cut swing” on the golf ball. I ended up making 15 swings in total with the Titanium sole plate and my misses were a couple of high hooks (think of an overcooked draw).

Later I helped myself to the drivers and located a Triton with the same shaft and loft. The difference of course was that this head had the carbon fiber sole plate instead. I definitely preferred this set-up. Strikes were authoritative and dare I say the ballflight was aggressive and a little bit lower. Perhaps backing up the claims that this head was lower spinning in this configuration. Not one ball veered off course with only a couple of swings being struck a touch low on the face. While the flight was still straight the distance definitely dropped off. But a straight miss is the miss to have if you’re going to have a miss. But passes that were on the sweet spot were extremely well-rewarded. Out of all of the Wilson Staff drivers that I have made swings with to date this is the longest of the bunch.


In conclusion, the Triton driver that won the Driver vs Driver reality show is a solid performer. Good swings are rewarded with length and a solid feel.  Poor swings see a slight drop-off in distance and the head of the Triton does offer plenty of feedback on those swings that are less than optimum. Either way, Triton delivers some punch with a plethora of adjustability and reliability. Wilson Staff has also dropped the price of  the Triton from its original price tag of $449.99 to $149.99. If you’re looking for a late season change to newer technology give the Triton a look.

Until The Next Tee!!


Review – TaylorMade Golf Irons

One of the many things that I take great pride is knowing that I deliver reviews and observations that are strictly natural and organic. Most of the time my testing and reviewing opportunities have been first-hand observations from swinging a club for a brief period of time and from that I draw a conclusion. For these types of opportunities I really do depend on my attendance at the PGA Merchandise Show and Demo Day that takes places every January in Orlando. Getting the chance to swing new products like the newest irons from TaylorMade Golf is a prime example.

This year leading up to the show I talked to Nick Obritsch (Marketing Manager TaylorMade Golf Canada) and he arranged for me to spend some time with Stewart Bannatyne who is a Fitter at the TaylorMade Performance Fitting Lab at the TaylorMade Golf HQ in Woodbridge, Ontario. While I spent the time with Mr. Bannatyne I had the chance to swing all of the irons that were coming out this year (excluding recent additions like the P790, P730 and M CGB irons). Upon the conclusion of my demo experience swinging the new hardware I was fortunate enough to get the chance to spend some time with Tomo Bystedt (Senior Director of Iron Creation) who walked me through the entire line-up (please see video). After discussing a little bit about what makes these irons tick I will give you my impressions of each iron.


TaylorMade M2 Irons – When it comes to the new M2 irons in 2017 there are three words that TaylorMade Golf had in mind when creating them. Distance + Height + Forgiveness. When this iron was developed… designers from TaylorMade R&D utilized a low CG, newly developed “Face Slots” and “Speed Pocket Technology” to create the most technologically advanced distance iron to date (at time of writing). Each of the introductions had a purpose. The Face Slots were to preserve ball speeds on shots that erred towards the heel or toe whilst the Speed Pockets were to preserve ball speed on strikes below the center of the face. These both add up to really great shots on your better strikes and good shots on your poor strikes. More forgiveness. Remember the fluting on the 2016 version. The fluting design is back and improved. The flutes were made thinner to save weight and to re-position it lower in the head. Making for easy launch from any lie. The lofts are strong with the PW having a staggering 43.5* of loft.


The M2. New “GeoCoustic Engineering Technology”. (Photo Credit: TaylorMade Golf)

When I first looked at the M2 irons the first thing that I noticed was the cavity. Gone is the mostly black cavity as it has been replaced with a sleeker, semi-futuristic carbon fiber weave. This change was an attempt to improve the sound and feel to make them more pleasing from an acoustic/feel standpoint. This is a part of what is their trademarked “GeoCoustic engineering techniques”. Strikes sounded better than in 2016 marking an improvement in two areas that I pay a lot of attention to. The feel translates very closely to the acoustics and the sound was better as well. The ball jumps off of the face with  authority and swings that were less than optimum resulted in workable shots that would never get golfers into trouble. The ball flight was “majestic and high” a direct by-product of the weight being moved lower in the head. The ballflight however did not balloon which is partly because of the REAX 88 HL shafts by FSTIf you want high, long and forgiving than these are your irons. My only issue with them is the potential of having severe gapping issues. But this is not a problem that every golfer has.

TaylorMade Golf M1 Irons – The M1 irons are a compromise between the M2 irons and the P770 and P750 irons. Also, they are the heirs to the M2 Tour irons of 2016. Think of the distance and forgiveness of the M2 irons but in a smaller, more compact head. That is what you get with the M1 irons. Between last year’s two GI irons I leaned towards the smaller M2 Tour. The operative words here are “Distance + Height + Control”. These irons were designed for golfers who wanted everything that the M2 irons have but on a smaller chassis and more playability. the perfect blend! However, there is more. Along with the smaller head is a golf club that features a thinner top-line and less offset. Like the M1 irons TaylorMade incorporated “GeoCoustic engineering technology”. However the design team added a “very stiff fin badge” in the cavity connected to the back of the flexible face (Speed Pocket Technology and Face Slots were used in these irons as well).


Photo Credit: TaylorMade Golf

In my eyes these are a much better looking iron than the M2. Perhaps it just boils down to the smaller compact head. Offset doesn’t bug me necessarily but I definitely liked the less offset in the M1 vs it’s “brother”. These irons are long and the ballflight is a touch lower than its brethren. Shot-shaping definitely can be accomplished but remember they are a GI iron at the root of their creation. That said, I had no problems making swings with them and getting them to fade or draw on command. The feel was strong at impact and the sound pleasing. These irons are long and loft does play a role in this fact. The PW has a stock loft of 45*. TaylorMade offers the True Temper XP 95 as its stock steel offering while in graphite they feature the Mitsubishi Rayon Kuro Kage Silver Series. Because there wasn’t weight added in the sole combined with the TT XP 95 shafts the ballflight isn’t as high but is aggressive. The ball goes… period! To compare to vehicles… if the M2 irons are a Ford -150 than the M1 irons are like a Ford Raptor. Muscle in a pick-up chassis with a better handling.

tmirons 4 (1).jpg

P750 Tour Proto on left with a smaller topline than the P770 pictured on the right.

TaylorMade Golf P770 Irons – These are one of two (at time of writing) iron sets that TaylorMade geared towards the better player. The P770 are an iron that is forged through an “advanced forging process”. The result is a head that is pure and simple. A look that appeals to the more discerning golfer. TaylorMade designers etched “precision milled faces and grooves” into the 1025 Carbon Steel which is said to provide a “soft-solid” feeling at impact. Flipping over the club evident is a 70 gram Tungsten bar used for back-weighting (3-7 irons) resulting forgiveness. Meanwhile, the short irons are a one-piece forged head for added “feel and control”. TaylorMade Golf received a lot of input when designing the P770 from its Tour staff. The focus was “carefully considered contours, including progressive offset, a thin topline, and a tight leading edge to promote an appealing look at address and crisp, clean contact. Further enhanced by a flatter, medium cambered sole, P770 also offers improved turf interaction after impact”.


Aesthetically speaking these are a gorgeous iron to look at. They are pretty clean and there are no graphics that  make you wonder what they were thinking. The futuristic “P” I’m okay with and I have learned to like it whereas when I first saw it I thought that it looked out of place. The lines are smooth and remind me of a classic 1957 Chevrolet BelAir. Contours in the right places! Putting aesthetics aside the performance of these irons were fantastic! I loved the aggressive ballflight and the stock KBS Tour FLT 120 is no slouch. I loved the ballflight as it was piercing and the feel even moreso. As one might expect the playability of these irons are what you’d expect. For 2017, these are actually one of my favorite sets of irons firmly in the Top 4 of irons that I’ve tried.

TaylorMade Golf P750 Tour Proto Irons – If the P770 are designed with the purist in mind than the P750 irons are geared towards the ballstriking. When only the best want the best TaylorMade wants you to look at the P770 irons. The P770 is a small, forged head for enhanced feel and shot-making which is blade-like in appearance. The P770 uses 1025 Carbon Steel manufactured from a “multi-step forging process”. The face and grooves are CNC milled as it the rear of the cavity. The CNC milling ensures that the tolerances as far as face thickness, CG position and weight distribution are very tight. The P750 places a few grams of Tungsten into the sole to ensure that the trajectory is perfect in the 3-7 irons. The offset is minimal just the way that better players like it. 


I fell in love with these irons in Orlando. It truly was love at first sight. As a matter of fact the P750 to this point are my second favorite as it relates to looks in 2017. That thin top-line, the minimal offset, the narrow sole… near perfection. Even the CNC milling on the rear of the head. Basically, the only thing stopping it from being number one is that darn “P”. It’s nit-picking but it is how I feel. From a performance point of view I really wanted to swing these really well. So badly in fact that I think I put too much pressure on myself to do so. I ended getting tight and never made many good passes with the P750 irons. Swinging small blades has never caused a problem and I actually prefer them. But things did not go well that day at Orange County National. I made a few decent passes which resulted in strikes that were low rockets. The ballflight was perfect for the winds of the Great Lakes. On the passes that were satisfactory the feel was a delight and these irons really “talk to you” with instant feedback. Actually, they sing to you. They are elegant like an “opera-singer” on good swings and the bad swings you ask? Sticking with the music theme I would say that they are like a lead singer of a “Death Metal” band. But they are  great irons and if you’re in the market for a set of irons and prefer a blade or something blade-like… look at the P750 Tour Proto irons.

Not even including the newest irons to come out recently TaylorMade Golf has a new iron for everyone. Packed with loads of R&D behind them and even more technology TaylorMade has some “can’t miss” products in their range. Basically if it were up to me with all things being equal I would lean towards P770 irons with a serious eye on the M1 irons. But the P770 and M2 irons are outstanding products as well. High perforMance is what TaylorMade does.

Until The Next Tee!!

REVIEW – Swing Wizzard Training Aid

This review is so long overdue that it isn’t even funny. But as the golf season is slowly starting to dwindle down I thought that I would delay this article because this product can be used when the (insert gasp here) snow flies or quite literally any other time. Also, this review is going to mark the first time where I rely upon a video in support of the review. So please be sure to watch the video as well. Thanks!

Prior to writing this review I just wanted to give thanks to Holly Geoghegan and Irlianna Samsara of golf marketing firm Golf Marketing Services. Without their introduction I wouldn’t have had the chance to review this product.

When it comes to training aids designed for the golf industry there is no shortage of selections. While some training aids are almost ludicrous in nature others are overly complex. Golf is a game that can be simplified but often isn’t where confusion in the “action” can create confusion and more importantly frustration to the point where it tempts golfers to simply quit the game. Horrible for a game that is trying to grow when many pundits are saying that the game is dying. After all, who has time for 2 hours of practice a day or dare I say a 6 hour round of golf? In an era where generally speaking people want something “now” the answer is nobody. For example, look at the hustle and bustle during your daily commute. Fortunately, there are some training aids out there that can truly help you without a need to head out to a golf course or driving range. Improve without striking a golf ball? Absolutely! Today’s topic is one such product.


Swing Wizzard is a product designed by Inventor and CEO of Swing Wizzard Keith Rogers. I had the pleasure of meeting Mr. Rogers in person at the PGA Merchandise Show that happened back in January. At that time, I learned some of the finer points behind the invention that is Swing Wizzard. The beginnings of the Swing Wizzard Training Aid came after some rounds of golf that were less than stellar. So the endeavour to improve begun. Initially, the development of the Swing Wizzard started out in the garage and a few things started to happen with the prototype. The takeaway improved and there was a sense of being connected throughout the early part of the golf swing. One day shortly thereafter a friend came over to his house and noticed what Keith had been working on. The friend didn’t take long to see the advantages and the usefulness of Mr. Rogers’ creation. Right away the friend stated that he had to design more and put them into production. The pursuit was then on to help golfers improve. In fact, the Swing Wizzard Training Aid was such an effective tool that when it was introduced to world-renowned Golf Instructor Jim McLean he liked the idea so much that he would endorse the product. A huge accomplishment for Keith Rogers. Jim McLean would also collaborate on an instructional DVD that comes with the Swing Wizzard Training Aid.


With a little bit of background information out of the way I just wanted to touch on a few observations that I made during my time testing the Swing Wizzard.

The Swing Wizzard is a training aid that features a two-piece construction that golfers simply screw together to form one long shaft. At each end of the shaft is a 7-iron head and this is where the genius of the Swing Wizzard begins to show itself. Unlike other training aids where you can’t tell where the clubhead is throughout the swing the Swing Wizzard allows you to see what is happening with the clubhead throughout each phase of the golf swing. Whether it’s the takeaway and observing a path that’s too inside or getting up into the transition and seeing a clubface that’s “fanned open” you never have to take yourself out of the golf posture. Also, due to the length of the club it teaches or reinforces golfers how to set-up properly and to “stay connected”. Without getting too advanced we have already covered several aspects of the golf swing that lead to major faults. The Swing Wizzard easily identifies these issues.  Moreover the Swing Wizzard also will help golfers with proper rotation (as opposed to picking the club up) and a proper release position. Last but not least the Swing Wizzard also aids golfers in achieving a proper swing plane and helps to eliminate the dreaded “over the top” move leading to another killer in the swing… a cast.


The Swing Wizzard currently retails at $79.99 USD on their website ( The set comes with the “two” 7-irons, an instructional DVD featuring Jim McLean and two alignment sticks. Please visit their website for information on this phenomenal product. This is without a doubt the most useful training aid that I have worked with. The Swing Wizzard Training Aid comes very highly recommended and will be vital in furthering my development. Keith… thanks so much for making an amazing product.

*** One last point. The Swing Wizzard is NOT meant to be used for hitting golf balls. You can use this product literally anywhere. On the range, in the parking lot, in your house or any other place where room allows for it to be employed.


Until The Next Tee!