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Found 73 results

  1. Rough 3rd Quarter for Acushnet/Titleist - but is it as bad as it sounds? Can this news possibly help as they prepare to go public? ACUSHNET LOSES SALES, PROFITS AND MARKET SHARE: The Acushnet Company, proud owners of Titleist and FootJoy, reported its 2015 third quarter operating results. Sales came in at $320 million, down $24.4 million from a year ago. Excluding the effects of foreign exchange rate changes, sales were down 1% versus the previous year, according to the company. Acushnet, rumored to be heading to Wall Street in 2016, generated a gross profit of $158.4 million in the reporting period, a gross profit margin of 49.5% and an operating income of $15.9 million, down 49% from the previous year. Approximately two thirds of the operating income erosion was due to foreign exchange rates, it said. Acushnet reported a net loss for the third quarter of $1.846 million. Year-to-date, the company reported sales of $1.182 billion, down $30 million on a reported basis but up 4% on a constant currency basis. It said foreign exchange rates impacted net sales by $74 million. Acushnet reported year-to-date operating income of $155.3 million, up 7%, and a 2015 cumulative net income over nine months of $60.6 million versus $58.8 million in the same period in 2014. “Year-to-date results reflect sustained performance in an industry that continues to adjust to and reflect a new reality. It is expected that as baseline participation, rounds of play and spending per golfer continue to reflect this new reality then everyone's expectations will be adjusted accordingly,” remarked Wally Uihlein, CEO of the Acushnet Company
  2. TO BE OR NOT TO BE, THAT IS THE QUESTION: CNBC reported yesterday that Acushnet, owner of Titleist and FootJoy brands, is working towards an initial public offering. While it may be news to CNBC and in turn its viewers, the company's owners, Fila, have been on the record confirming this always was its original plan. "We've planned an initial public offering (IPO) since we acquired Acushnet in 2011. We will push forward with the plan," a FILA spokeswoman told the Korean Times in April. "Our goal is listing the company on the New York Stock Exchange next year. But things can change depending on market situation." As long time readers of the Daily Pulse and Web Street Golf Report may recall, in 2011 a Korean Consortium consisting of Fila and Mirae Asset acquired the company. Fila's investment was seen to be long term (a strategic investment) while Mirae Asset (investing on behalf of the Korean Pension Service Fund) was seen to be more of the traditional five-year invest and redeem. The fifth anniversary of the acquisition is in July 2016. Therefore, it only makes sense that the company would be exploring recapitalization options as it faces a potential redemption. "As a matter of policy, we do not respond to questions or speculation regarding strategic matters, including the capital structure of the company," stated Wally Uihlein, Acushnet's CEO upon inquiry from the Daily Pulse on the matter. Despite the rough and tumble times in the golf industry in recent years, the acquisition has been an excellent one for Fila and Mirae Asset. Acushnet has made money each year that it has been in the possession of the Korean Consortium. According to its financial performance, Acushnet has delivered in excess of $121 million in net income over the past three fiscal years alone. At the midway point of 2015, the company has earned another $62.5 million for its owners. The original purchase price was approximately $725 million in cash and $500 million in debt for the company. Over the relatively short time that Fila has had an ownership stake in Acushnet, its stake will have grown to 33% by 2016 as it coverts available bond warrants into equity. Fila's investment position of $100 million was roughly 12% at the outset and will have grown to 33% by 2016 assuming it converts the last tranche of available warrants, according to information publicly available on its web site. Should Acushnet elect to join the ranks of publicly traded companies in 2016, it would also present an open-ended exit strategy for its shareholders. It would in effective eliminate the need to undergo the necessity of future funding if a large shareholder decided to take their money elsewhere some time down the road. So why sell given the financial performance has been stellar via an initial public offering? In some countries, when investments are made on behalf of public funds, there are covenants that require redemption to be made through the public markets in order to receive an undisputed "fair market value." That could be the case here since it is public knowledge that many of the funds associated with the investors listed (Mirae, Neoplux) emanate from public holdings. Another mitigating factor that could be in play is some of the Koreans investors also probably looked at the Acushnet Company acquisition with an eye on the world's second largest GDP: China. Back in 2011, there was considerable discussion and hope that China could or would repeat the Japan Golf Market growth of 1970-1990. However, the reality that the Golf Course construction ban in 2004 and later the central Government anti corruption campaign (initiated in 2013) have dampened the hopes of many who were looking at China as the golf industry's next platform for growth opportunities. In the meantime, Acushnet must explore its available options based on what it likely knew when it was acquired back in 2011.
  3. Get it. Get it. Get it. (while it's still here)
  4. My favorite golf products are made by Titleist, Footjoy, and Taylormade. I watch the last three holes of every golf tournament and dozens of hours of the Majors. My favorite part of golf is watching the best in the world under pressure... "Never break a driver and a putter in the same round or you're dead" - Mark Calcavecchia
  5. Driver- Titleist 915D3, 7.75* w/ Diamana D+ Stiff, 44.5" (tipped 1/2") Fairway- Titleist 915Fd, 15* w/ Diamana D+ Stiff Hybrids- Titleist 913H, 21* w/ Diamana White Stiff Irons- Mizuno MP-64, 4-PW w/ DG S300 Wedges- Titleist Vokey SM5, 50* 54* & 58*, w/ DG S300 Putter- Scotty Cameron Select Newport 2 w/ Matador STD/MID grip Ball- Titleist Pro V1x Bag- Titleist Lightweight Carry Glove- Titleist Perma-Soft
  6. Just when I was getting used to the new Titleist DT Trusoft, I received a small package. This letter was in it. I am always excited to recieve Titleist Test Balls. Seems that they arrive in November every year. Has anyone else recieved the titleist Test Balls? If so, which ones did you get? Kindly post your reviews in this thread so we can all compare.
  7. ...so I need to buy some new ones. I am running low on the Lethal Practice balls I have been playing for the last few years. Need to order some new balls this week and confused on what direction to go. Debating on the ProV1x or the Snell Tour ball. I know we have a solid Snell following on here which is why I am considering them....thoughts? Suggestions? I mean, all I really want is a ball that consistently finds the fairway, have great feel on approach shots, and won't allow me to 3-putt....
  8. It seems as though "soft" is catching. Add the #1 ball in golf to the growing list of softies out there. While others (Wilson, Callaway) are actually stating their compression values, Titleist is not, at least in this release. All we know is the DT TruSoft is the "softest" ball Titleist has ever made. Available October 1st. Here's the official stuff: FAIRHAVEN, Mass. (Sept. 8, 2015) – Titleist, the #1 ball in golf, introduces the new DT TruSoft golf ball, precisely designed and manufactured to provide supremely soft feel on every shot with the exceptionally consistent performance and quality of Titleist. For golfers who prefer a truly soft feel, the new Titleist DT TruSoft ($21.99 MAP) is the best performing golf ball in its class – a result of Titleist's rigorous research and development and industry-leading manufacturing technologies. Made at Titleist Ball Plant 2 in New Bedford, Mass., DT TruSoft features a new core and cover formulation engineered by Titleist R&D to deliver incredibly soft compression feel with impressive distance and short game playability. “DT TruSoft is the latest generation of Titleist's soft compression core and cover technology. In each of our past three introductions of DT models, we have continued to provide golfers with softer and softer feel,” said Michael Mahoney, Director, Titleist Golf Ball Product Management. “Through our extensive testing with golfers, we know there is a growing interest for extremely soft feel, yet these golfers still want performance into and around the green. DT TruSoft represents the best combination of very soft feel and the all-around performance of distance and playability you expect from a Titleist golf ball.” “DT TruSoft is significantly softer than DT SoLo, which was already the softest compression golf ball in our line,” Mahoney said, “and exceeds the performance of other products in this category as many of our competitors sacrifice either short game spin or distance.” The new DT TruSoft is available in U.S. golf shops beginning Oct. 1. DT TruSoft TECHNOLOGY AND PERFORMANCE: DT TruSoft is designed with a fast, very low compression core and soft pure ionomer cover – the softest core construction and ionomer cover blend Titleist has ever used. The new core and cover work together to provide a uniquely soft feel and sound on every shot, while delivering very low spin in the long game for consistently long distance and reliable short game spin for playability into and around the green. A 376 tetrahedral dimple design ensures an aerodynamically consistent flight. “This is the softest, best performing DT model we've ever made,” said Matt Hogge, Titleist Golf Ball R&D's Director of Product Implementation. “We've balanced our core and cover combination to deliver a great feeling ball with performance on every type of shot. When it comes to making low compression golf balls, what's often sacrificed is spin performance on shots into the green. Any shot to the green without sufficient spin will hit and release quickly, making it extremely difficult to stop the ball close to the hole or hold the green. There is clearly a point of diminishing returns. We've moved away from that trend with DT TruSoft by maintaining really good short game spin relative to those products.” “We've learned a lot from our experience over the years with very low compression core technology, which we've used in the centers of our dual core products,” Hogge said. “We know how to make the formulations and manufacture them consistently, so that every DT TruSoft feels and performs the same every time you tee it up. We know that golfers depend on that consistency, from ball to ball and dozen to dozen.” PRICE AND AVAILABILITY: Titleist DT TruSoft golf balls will be available in U.S. golf shops beginning Oct. 1, 2015, with a MAP of $21.99 ($30 MSRP). DT TruSoft models are available in White and Optic Yellow models with play numbers 1-4. DT TruSoft replaces DT SoLo in the Titleist golf ball family while continuing the heritage of the longest-running Titleist microbrand – affectionately referred to by golfers over the years as the “Red Box” Titleist. What are your thoughts on the new "soft" trend? What have you gamed? Do you like them or hate them?
  9. Glad to finally be a member. I've been reading MyGolfSpy almost since its inception; by far, the best golf site on the web. Currently play: Mizuno MP H5 - 3-6, MP15 - 7-pw, Taylormade R15 430 with either a Fuji Speeder Evo 661TS, Accra Zz Tour RT, or Oban Devotion 6 (depending on conditions). Scor Wedgees - 52, 56, 60, Callaway Razr Fit Xtreme 3 wood with Aldila Trinity shaft, and Bettinardi Signature 6 putter. KBS C taper lite shafts in irons. Snell My Tour Ball golf ball. So, let's talk!
  10. It takes a lot of balls to play the way you do...
  11. [by Golf News Net] Titleist’s parent company Acushnet filed suit on Monday against 10 independent ball makers in Massachusetts federal court, claiming the companies are illegally violating patents related to their shared dimple pattern. The ball makers sued are 3 Up Golf, Ariva Golf, German newcomer Vice Golf, Dixon Golf, Lightning Golf, Monsta Golf, Rife Golf, the makers of I Need The Ball, a South Korean company called Nexen Corp. and Kick X Golf. Three patents in question relate to the ProV1 golf ball. In 2003, the company released an improved ProV1 with 60 fewer dimples than the original. The company found that fewer dimples with variable sizes led to better performance. Two subsequent patents that came out of that additional refinement are in question, as well. The patents are used in a number of balls Acushnet currently sells under the Titleist brand. Acushnet claims each of the 10 companies is using the same dimple pattern: a triangular dipyramid pattern with 318 dimples and three different dimple sizes. All of the balls are manufactured in Taiwan by the same company (not named in the suit) with a cast, aromatic urethane cover at the approximately same thickness and hardness. The Massachusetts-based company is looking for a jury trial, seeking a verdict that will prohibit these ball makers from using this dimple pattern, as well compensatory damages. ---------- Very interesting - and confirmation that all of the balls named in this suit are manufactured in the same factory, with the same dimple pattern and basically the same construction... not sure if they're even the same price though lol
  12. I took a trip to my state's best driving range and fitting shop, Golf in the Round, where they'll let you demo anything you want to your heart's content for $10. So I got a chance to try out the 915d3, the R15 and the Aeroburner for about a half a bucket each. Once again I learned the importance of actually hitting things, because all my preconceived notions were overturned. What I thought I'd like, I didn't and what I thought I wouldn't care for, I did. The pro seemed to have the same impression, because as I took all three to the range, he said, "You'll be surprised ... the cheapest one is the best club." Here are my quick impressions, feel free to add yours. Titleist 915d3, 9.5 with Aldila Rogue 110 MSI 60 gram Stiff, standard length -- This was the club I most hungered to hit ... and I hated it. It is not a particularly small looking head, although it's noticeably smaller than the d2 (which I didn't hit). It's attractrive and I'm very used to the Rogue 110 in the 60 stiff (I have this in my Optiforce at present). But I had a VERY hard time hitting center face with this stick. I'd hit a couple low and heely, then adjust and hit a couple high and toey, then adjust again, and hit low and heely again. It was very frustrating and out of about 30 balls, I'd guess that I only hit 2-3 that even came close to the center of the face. (I used Dr. Scholl's to mark every shot). After about 5 - 7 bad strikes, I pulled out my current driver and danged if I wasn't close to center face instantly. It got so bad that I started to monkey with my swing and I even talked to the pro about it. He said, "I had that same thing happen to me with the i25. I couldn't figure it out, just move on." So I did. Needless to say, I did not like the feel and results were awful. But they were pretty straight awful. The straightness I attributed to the Rogue. The head felt oddly light and tinny. Very different from the 913. This was the worst of the three challengers for me. Launch was medium, spin - who knows, distance - sucky. R15, 10.5 degree, Speeder 57 shaft in stiff, standard length - The R15 is a very different club than the SLDR. First of all, gone is the need to loft up. The R15 launches like the stated loft indicates. I had to hit a 12 degree SLDR before the launch became decent. This black crown one launched a bit high in 10.5 set to neutral standard. I tested it primarily in 'stability' mode, meaning with the weights all the way to the far extremes. They spread much farther apart than the SLDR, but I didn't notice too much difference from when I left them both in the center. It felt like it had a hotter, spinnier face than the SLDR and I don't know if this is a good or bad thing. Unlike with the 915, I had no problems finding the center of the face from my first swing to my last. This so confused me that I went back to the 915 and hit a few more -- all badly. Anyway, with the r15 I hit some soaring hooks, followed by some soaring slices, something I never did with the SLDR. The SLDR was always a little low and predictable for me, with draws that skipped along until they stopped. This R15 was left-right-left-right and I had little control and no predictability. I think the stock Speeder was a bad fit for me and I think I'll try my preferred Z-com and see what it does in a 9.5 loft. Face feel was good however and the sound was good. Aeroburner, 10.5 with their stock Matrix 50 gram stiff, standard length. I don't like white heads, but this one has slimming lines and a sharkskin finish that mute the whiteness of it. I didn't mind the looks at address. However, the looks on the bottom were garish and cheap. It looks like a kids club smeared with lipstick. It's uglier in person than in photos. The problem is..... I actually liked hitting it. The face seemed hot and while I hit it too high, the feedback it gave me indicated that there was more in the tank. Easy to hit, easy to find the center of the face. It was the longest of the three and the most comfortable. I'd love to try this one again with a 9.5 loft and a bit longer shaft. I'm so used to longer shafts now that anything less than 46 feels too short and requires an adjustment. Sadly, the Aeroburner is glued-shaft only, so you'd better know exactly what you need or get fit ahead of time, because you've got to dance with the gal you brung to the hop on this one. In conclusion, sadly none of these clubs felt better, were longer, straighter, or more reliable than my current Optiforce gamer with any one of the 3 shafts I have for it (Zcom tw74, Rogue 95, or Rogue 110). I'd like to tinker with the R15 a bit more, and I'd try the Aeroburner in a different loft, but I don't think I'll bother to try the 915 again.
  13. With Taylormade and Callaway getting most of the headlines, Titleist gets little love. We all know that Titleist dominates with the Pro-V1 ball, you really don't hear a whole lot else out of their camp. I saw the below Tweet and thought "thats a pretty good stable of players", so I did a little digging. Titleist has quietly put together a stable full of great players to back their brand. While Taylormade, Callaway, and Nike have put their money into major marketing campaigns, Titleist has sat back and "put their money where their mouth is". The problem is, I don't think that has paid off at all in the club department. As you can see below Titleist has more staffers ranked in the top 25 in the WGR than any other brand, as well as several others in the top 50. Normally I would say, that clubs have nothing to do with the talent of the player, but look how much Rory struggled when he switched to Nike.. Maybe I'm reading too much into this, but I'm just impressed with the talent and character of the stable of players that Titleist has put together.
  14. Don't miss this daily deal! It's Flash Sale Friday! - Ladies Apparel - Used Lefty Fairway Woods - Hybrid Floor Samples - Headcovers - Prior Deals :-)
  15. Around this time every year, Ko Olina Golf Club holds its annual Demo Day. I'm quite fond of this one in particular, because it was on the first weekend I moved to Hawaii last year and was the first thing that I'd put on my calendar to attend as a ‘local'. I'm the first to admit that my intentions for this event were really to look and hit the new equipment – not necessarily to buy anything. I'm not sure whether it was the time of day I got there (9:30am) but it wasn't overly busy at all. As Jay Baker wrote recently on the Blog, I can imagine this type of event is pretty hit and miss – though mostly miss – in terms of sales for the guys staffing these events from the OEM side of things. I got a message from MBP just as I was leaving the house to say that our very own forum member Jonathan (@MorikawaTMaG) was staffing the TMaG tent, so I made my way there first. I chatted with Jonathan for quite a while and he is a top bloke – still in school but clearly very knowledgeable and with a keen interest in the equipment side of the industry. TMaG equipment in the lineup is extremely impressive. I hit both the RSi1 and RSi2 irons. The RSi1 irons are not actually as big as I thought they might be, and definitely easy to hit. The RSi2 irons, however, were the big winner for me – super long and consistent. I also hit both the R15 and AeroBurner drivers. Chalk and cheese. Loved the R15, couldn't stand the AeroBurner. A lot of it had to do with the impact sound, I'm sure of it – AeroBurner just didn't feel solid at all. I didn't play around with the weight system on the R15 at all, but it is a bomber and was the longest driver for me all day. I did hit the SLDR alongside it, and can say that for me the R15 was more forgiving. As good as it was, the R15 would not have made my ‘demo day bag'. Next up – Nike Golf. To say I was disappointed that the Vapor drivers were not available to hit is an understatement. I had geared myself up to hit them and completely forgot that they haven't been released into the wild as yet. Anyway, Nike reps were very knowledgeable and willing to offer any insights they could. I hit the Vapor Pro, ProCombo and Speed 6i alternating in short bursts and my preference was definitely for the ProCombo – super consistent. Slightly shorter for me than the RSi2, but all of my shots were on a string and I love the look of them. This was a great chance for me to hit the Nike wedges as well. I hadn't hit the ToeSweep wedge before, but it was great (even from the tightly mown hitting area) and I can see a 58deg ToeSweep making a permanent home in my bag very shortly. Surprise of the day for me was my brief visit with Titleist. I have never been remotely interested in Titleist, not for any good reason, maybe its because ‘Titleist' and ‘elitist' are such similar looking words… In any case, I was blown away by the 915 D2 driver. It's a beautiful driver, sleek even with the alignment aid (which still reminds me of one of the playstation controller symbols…). This driver just works – I have never hit a quite a series of consistently long, straight drives in a row as I did with this driver. The stock Diamana M+ Blue (61gm) shaft was a really good fit for my swing as well. If money were no object (or even just a smaller one) then this would already be in my bag. Based just on the demo day equipment, my bag would look like this: Driver: Titleist 915D2 10.5deg, Stiff Mitsubishi Diamana M+ Blue 4W: (own) Tour Edge Exotics XCG6, Stiff Matrix Ozik HD6.1 7W: Titleist 915F (21deg), Stiff Mitsubishi Diamana M+ Blue 4-PW: TMaG RSi2 (2deg flat), Stiff KBS Tour Wedges: Nike VR Forged 50,54 ; Nike X3X ToeSweep 58 Putter: (own) SeeMore M3 I'm not sure how many balls I hit on Saturday morning, but it was a lot. I was stuffed - fortunately though, I was at Ko Olina Resort so trundled on down to the lagoon for a swim... just saying
  16. As RoverRick aptly pointed out - Jordan Spieth's win was significant, both for the distance he set himself apart from the field, and for the fact that this was straight on the back of The Australian Open win last week. So - what are his current tools-of-the-trade? The Titleist Tour Blog provides us the details: http://www.titleist.com/teamtitleist/b/tourblog/archive/2014/12/08/the-winning-setup-jordan-spieth-at-the-hero-world-challenge.aspx Titleist Brand Ambassador Jordan Spieth captured the Hero World Challenge in impressive fashion, shooting a final round six-under-par 66 for a 26-under-par 262 victory total. This is the second consecutive win for Jordan, both of which were won using the new Titleist Pro V1x prototype golf ball and new 915 driver. Jordan used the new ball to rank first in birdies, eagles, driving accuracy, putting and 3rd in greens in regulation. "The new ball is very much an improvement for me just as each version has really improved. This one's better for me because that softer cover around the greens allows me to have more spin control and softer feel off the blade of my putter without jeopardizing any distance or spin with the long clubs. It's still long off the tee with more control into the greens," said Spieth. Let's take a closer look at the full bag of Titleist equipment used by Jordan this week. Interesting to see Spieth going with the more forgiving 915 D2 rather than D3, and also that he's gone with 4 wedges - good looking bag. I've swung the 915D2 a couple of time and it's GOLD - my favorite new driver thus far.
  17. Hey MyGolfSpy Members, We are happy to announce our newest giveaway. Just click on the banner below. You can enter daily to increase your chances! Good Luck! Link here as well: http://info.lostgolfballs.com/titleistsweepstakes
  18. Just got 2 sleeves of Titleist Proto balls in the mail.... They feel like the ProV1 and ProV1x. Looking forward to trying these new balls out! Anyone else get some?
  19. Well guys. Here's the fun part! The place I get to show off all of my golf stuff to the people who actually know what I'm talking about! Haha. So, without further ado... Also, hope you guys notice my awesome green toed socks! Haha. List of equipment: Nike Covert 2.0 Tour Driver. Stock length/Shaft. Set to 9.5* Nike Covert 2.0 Tour 3 Wood. Stock length/shaft. Standard Loft. Nike Covert 2.0 Tour 3H. Stock. Mizuno MP-H4 4 iron. Dynalite XP. Stiff. -1/2 in. Standard lie. Mizuno MP-59 5-PW. Dynalite XP. Stiff. -1/2 in. Standard. Edel custom wedges. 52/56/60. DG Spinner shaft. 2* flat. -1/4 inch throughout. DVR grind on 52/56. DGR grind on 60. These wedges play 15/18/21* of bounce moving up by loft. Scotty Cameron Newport 2 Select. 33". Counterbalanced with 50g above my hands and 50g 10" down the shaft. All clubs gripped with Best Grips Microperfs in Black. Putter is gripped with a Grip One round midsized non-tapered grip. List of accessories: Mizuno Kuma Cart Bag Titleist Logo Umbrella AB Designs Classic Headcovers Titleist Pro V1 Balls Epoch S3 3 1/4 in. Tees Mizuno Retroflex Glove Leupold Gx-4i Rangefinder Scotty Cameron Pivot Tool Mizuno Japan Hat Clip/Marker Various Poker Chips I also wear FJ Project M spikeless shoes and Allen Edmonds golf spikes! Both pair are so comfy! Especially the AE's. If you've never tried them they mold to your feet. Fantastic. Here's the full bag. I'll include some closeups as well. Another shot... Sorry about the messy bed behind this picture. Neat & Tidy. These beauties! Love the new setup. Amazing feel. I love the compact head design even though the driver is still 460cc. I have a crush on my Edel wedges... I would recommend these things to anyone. If you take golf seriously (which who on this forum DOESN'T) they are worth getting fit for. My trusty Scotty. Custom Paintfill. Just some extras. All comments, opinions and thoughts are welcome! I can feel the ho itch coming on... But I'm pretty happy with my setup right now. Although that Best Grips Tiffany Blue D putter grip sure looks sexy. Or a major leaguer or a MicroPerf. Haha. Oh the options....
  20. I'm getting rid of some stuff as part of the deal I made with the wife.... before I buy anything new. I'm getting rid of a Nike Covert driver with the Fujikura Fuel shaft and a Titleist 913 hybrid. I didn't really play much with either thanks to our winter, but I think they are both a little too stiff for me. That Fuel shaft in the Nike cost me $150 extra and feels good, but I just cant maintain the energy to swing it for 18 holes. The Titleist hybrid I bought from a friend who had won it and he is even older than me. He never even hit it because he knew it was too stiff for him, but he did manage to lose the head cover and wrench. Our local Titleist guy told me I could use my Callaway wrench so I did. I played 27 holes with it myself and it is really solid, but again I just don't think I can swing fast enough to get it in the air. Everything is in very good condition, and I'm willing to work a little on the price. I have a trip to Scottsdale coming up and was planning on going to HotStix or CoolClubs while I'm down there but I really would like to sell some of my clubs that currently are not in my bag.
  21. OK, just like the title says....here are our Black Friday deals. And oh yeah, they are available NOW! For Starters, FREE SHIIPPING SITE-WIDE (Expires 12/2) Now, the deals (photos are linked)..... So you don't have to sift through everything, here are a few to show you.... Want to shop our Black Friday deals by category? Clubs Apparel Balls Bags Shoes Accessories If you see any Adidas apparel or shoes that you like, we'll automatically give you 15%, just put it in the cart! Don't see what you like? Click the Black Friday picture at the top to see all of our deals!
  22. Get this before it's gone.
  23. Can't go wrong with Titleist!
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