Shaft Selector Software using Shaft Bend Profiles to determine the best shaft

Club Fitting for Irons

We recommend that your self-evaluation be completely honest. Club fitting is about normal, average ability. It is not about how you hit the ball on that one occasion when the rhythm and timing were perfect. It is also not about how you played 10 or 20 years ago. We are simply trying to help you get the correct club, shaft and set make-up.

1. Correct Club Length:

Wrist crease to floor

Measure from Wrist Crease to Floor when standing Erect

Correct Grip Size

Hand Size
Measure from Wrist Crease to End of Longest Finger


Longest Finger Length

Measure from Start of Finger to End of Finger

Backswing Length

Backswing Length

Hands Shoulder Height or Lower

Backswing Length

Hands Higher Than Shoulders

Wrist Cock Release Point on Downswing

Tom Wishon shows Wrist Release on Downswing

1. Early Release means the downswing to the ball is started with the hands. Players who score 90 +.
2. Midway Release means the downswing to the ball is started with some body movement before the hands start to uncock. Players who score 82 - 89.
3. Late Release means the downswing to the ball is started by weight shift in the legs, followed by the trunk of the body and finally the hands uncocking very near impact with the ball. Players who score 70 - 74.

5. Normal Shot Direction:

Face Angle correction

Lie Angle

Lie angle is very important on irons because it will determine ball flight direction. Below is a chart that gives lie angle based on wrist-to-floor measurement. Use this as a "starting point" when determining the ideal lie angle for you.

Wrist-to-Floor Measurement Lie Angle
29+" to 30" 4° Flat
30+" to 32" 3° Flat
32+" to 33" 2° Flat
33+" to 34" 1° Flat
34+" to 36" Standard
36+" to 37" 1° Upright
37+" to 38" 2° Upright
38+" to 39" 3° Upright
39+" 4° Upright

Lie Angle Test

There is an easy way to measure if your lie angle is correct on your irons. All you need is a Sharpie Permanent Marker. Draw a straight line on the back of the golf ball, and have it facing the clubhead. After you make impact the line will appear on the face (as shown in the picture). If it’s pointing towards the toe, then your club is too upright. If it’s pointing towards the heel, then it’s too flat. If the line is perpendicular to the grooves on the face, then your lie angle is correct.

Average 7-Iron Distance (not including run out on the ground)

PGA Tour Pros average 7-Iron shot in the air is 180 yards
Players who score low 70's average in the air only 7-iron is 155 yards
Players who score 82 - 88 average in the air only 7-iron is 140 yards
Players who score 92 - 99 average in the air only 7-iron is 125 yards
Players who score 100 + average in the air only 7-iron is 110 yards

To assist our club fitting, please send a video of your swing.
1. Using your phone or tablet, have a friend video your swing. Do at least 2 swings with one facing directly at you and the other from behind looking straight down the line of flight.
2. Attach the video to an email and send to
3. We will analyze your swing and send our recommendations for club specifications.

Play Right Hand or Left Hand:

Experience (Number of Years Playing Golf):
Number of Rounds Played Per Month?:

Type of Courses You Normally Play:

Average Score (Not Your Lifetime Low Score):
Your Age:
Any Physical Problems:

Your Height:

Your Weight:
Wrist Crease to Floor Measurement Standing Erect:

Hand Size (Wrist Crease to End of Longest Finger):

Length of Longest Finger:

Current Brand and Model of Irons or Hybrids:
Biggest Problem with Current Irons or Hybrids:

Shaft Flex on Current Irons (Look at Graphics on Shaft):

Favorite Club:
LEAST Favorite Club:
Length of Back Swing:

Amount of Force on Down Swing:

Normal Ball Contact on Iron Shots:

Normal 7-Iron Distance (Distance in the Air Only):

Normal Shot Direction When Hitting a 7-Iron:

Percentage of Greens Hit in Regulation (Hitting your approach shot on the green and having 2 putts for a par):

Club You Would Use to Safely Hit 125 Yards Over a Water Hazard:
Club You Would Use to Safely Hit 145 Yards Over a Water Hazard:
Club You Would Use to Safely Hit 160 Yards Over a Water Hazard:
Desired Ball Flight:

Any Other Notes About Current Irons or Specifications Wanted on New Irons:
Expectations for Purchasing New Club(s):

Your Name:
Your Phone Number:
Your Zip Code:
Email Address :