New to the game? Just like to get out a couple of times a year? Maybe you have no care to try and shoot low and just love getting out there. No matter which category you fall into, you are a golfer who probably wouldn’t mind shaving a couple strokes off your game! The fact of the matter is not everyone has hours upon hours to practice every year, some of us don’t even get more than 7-8 months of golf per season! So we have taken it upon ourselves to research the best beginner / high handicapper golf drivers. The truth is, many of these drivers really don’t sacrifice much in terms of distance or ball speed, and they reward you with a bigger sweet spot, and a better chance at hitting the fairway!
Our top choice for the year is the Ping G425 SFT – It hits bombs and it hits them straight! Not to mention Pings slick new Black / Chrome color choice makes this an absolutely timeless club! Read on below for our top few picks, or scroll down a bit for the in depth reviews of all the clubs!
The Best High Handicapper Driver
Best Driver For Beginners
Ping made waves with the G410 series, and the G425 is building on that success. I mean, just look at that thing! If it performs half as good as it looks you’re in good shape
Ping is known for high quality, and no gimmicks. They took their time after the amazing G410 SFT driver and around a year and a half later have released this absolute weapon. SFT stands for straight flight technology and this driver will have you hitting more fairways than ever before.
Longest Beginner Driver
Hitting Bombs - Straight!
TaylorMade make big waves last year releasing only one driver, and they’ve followed it up with a winner. You are sure to see Sim 2 family all over tour this year and the Max works in additional forgiveness
You see it everywhere you look. Magazines, The Golf Channel, Live Events, TaylorMade spends some serious cash promoting their drivers. Well, judging by how their pros perform (Dustin Johnson, Rory McIlroy, Tiger Woods) I think they are definitely putting time in developing these clubs too. The Sim 2 Max promises to hit straighter than the Sim 2, minimize mishits, and help lower your score every time you pull it out!
Budget Friendly Choice
Most Affordable High Performing Driver
The St 200 is a year old now, and has great reviews around the web. Take advantage of it being on sale at most outlets and save a few hundred bucks!
Mizuno is typically known for its beautiful irons, specifically blades. The Japenese brand makes more than just irons though, and the ST 200 is a high performer. Being a 2020 release, you can typically snag this on a great discount which is why we had to list it as our favorite cash saving beginners driver.
Our Research and Findings
Table of Contents
- 1 The Best Golf Drivers For Beginners / High Handicappers
- 1.1 1. Ping G425 SFT - Best Overall Driver For High Handicappers
- 1.2 2. Cobra Radspeed Xtreme Driver - Most Forgiving Beginners Driver
- 1.3 3. Callaway Mavrik Max - Best Sounding Beginners Driver
- 1.4 4. TaylorMade Sim 2 Max - Longest Beginners Driver
- 1.5 5. Cleveland Launcher HB Turbo
- 1.6 6. Mizuno ST200x - Best Value Beginner Golf Driver
- 1.7 7. Wilson Staff Launch Pad
- 1.8 8. XXIO Eleven Driver
- 1.9 9. Honma TW XP-1 - Best Looking Beginner Golf Driver
- 1.10 10. Tour Edge HL4
- 2 How To Find Your Beginner Driver
- 3 Conclusion
The newest drivers are infused with modern technology and materials designed to get the most out of your swing. Each driver has its own features, designs and unique feel. It is always up to you to try out different drivers to find what works best for you. Later in the article we discuss a variety of items Mid Handicap players should consider when looking for a new driver. But first let’s dive into our top picks for the best drivers for mid handicappers.
The Best Golf Drivers For Beginners / High Handicappers
1. Ping G425 SFT - Best Overall Driver For High Handicappers
- Forced clubface with heat-treatment process for faster ball speeds
- “Creased Crown” design for optimizing CG, increasing forgiveness, and assisting with alignment
- Straight Flight Technology (SFT) for perimeter weighting near the heel to promote a draw ball flight
- Adjustable hozzle with 8 different trajectory settings
- Crown design helps with aerodynamics and increasing clubhead speed, attractive looks as well
- Thin clubface creates a faster ball speed
- CG moved towards the heel helps reduce those nasty slices
- Pricing is on the higher end relative to market
The nasty slice can be a nuisance for the average player and takes away from the enjoyment. Meet the PING 410 SFT. In contrast with our commentary about the Wilson Launch Pad, if you don’t mind loosening the purse strings to help your annoying slice, this driver may be the best choice for you. We think the additional investment is worth all the technology that comes with the G410 SFT and can be a driver that lasts you many seasons.
PING’s SFT (Straight Flight Technology) has been around for years, but in this driver, it has been further refined and offers a great solution for those dreaded banana balls. The SFT features three key characteristics that can help you smash those drives straighter. First, the center of gravity has been shifted towards the heel and further in the back of the clubhead. Second is the lighter swing weight that helps players square the club face when striking the ball. And finally, the crown design and ridges placed on top of the clubhead helps the player align properly. When combined, these features promote a straighter and higher tee shot with a draw bias by helping the player feel they are swinging inside-out.
Faster clubhead speeds lead to faster ball speeds, which lead to longer drives. Sounds pretty great right? That’s where the aerodynamic design of the clubhead really shines. The thin titanium clubface helps create those fast ball speeds as well with a high level of forgiveness on off-center hits. One more thing, the looks and feel of the driver simply has the golfer thinking the word ‘speed’.
2. Cobra Radspeed Xtreme Driver - Most Forgiving Beginners Driver
- Light weight driver, easier to swing
- Improved CG for higher launch angles
- Attractive price point
- Light weight may not be suitable when your swing speed increases
Starting with the clubhead, Cobra has reduced the weight by 10 grams by using carbon fiber in the crown instead of a typical titanium material. Carbon fiber is a light but sturdy material, so it does not reduce the club’s MOI (moment of inertia), the forgiveness factor for keeping your mishits decently long and straight. High handicap players ideally should prioritize forgiveness when shopping for drivers. If you have no idea what MOI really is, we have you covered. We detail this important factor near the bottom of this article.
Another important feature is the perimeter weighting in the clubhead. Additional weighting is positioned toward the back and heel of the clubhead for two purposes. One, the CG is moved further back allowing tee shots launch higher and travel further. Second, the weighting in the heel helps golfers reduce (but not eliminate) slicing tendencies. Slicing (shots going severely left to right for right-handed players) is very common among high handicap players, so this weighting design helps straighten shots.
The Radspeed Xtreme also comes in an offset version where the clubface is moved slightly back behind the hozzle. This further helps reduce slicing and assists golfers in squaring the club.
“Go lighter. Go longer.” This is Cobra Golf’s motto for their new version of their Cobra Rad drivers. From club head to shaft to grip, Cobra’s choice of materials and design has led to an even lighter driver compared to previous years’ designs. Typically, high handicap players’ swing speeds are on the low to mid range. Reducing weight leads to faster swing speeds and therefore longer distances.
3. Callaway Mavrik Max - Best Sounding Beginners Driver
- AI (Artificial Intelligence) Designed Flash Face for higher ball speeds
- Jailbreak bars between the sole and crown for improved MOI
- Carbon crown and FS2S titanium face for lighter weight and faster clubhead speed
- Improved forgiveness with the Jailbreak Bars Technology
- Satisfying sound and feel
- Adjustable loft and interchangeable weight options
- Lighter feel for faster swing speed and distances
- Price. The Mavrik Max is one of the more expensive drivers on the market so this would essentially be a long-term investment in your driver game.
If you enjoyed Callaway’s Epic Flash driver, the Mavrik Max will level you up even more. Callaway continues to use their revered AI technology in designing great drivers, and their Mavrik edition is likely their best product line yet. The three drivers on this line are the Mavrik, Mavrik Max and Mavrik Sub Zero. Our article will highlight the Mavrik Max only as it is geared towards high handicap players.
There are slight differences from the two models. The Mavrik Max does promote a higher ball launch compared to the Sub Zero and has adjustable weights where the regular Mavrik does not. It also has a slightly different head design than the Mavrik, but this allows the CG to be positioned further back in the clubhead allowing for higher ball flights.
The Mavrik tested near the top of the pack for distances, so mix in a little bit of forgiveness and you get the Mavrik Max. An unbelievable sound off the face, tons of adjustability for loft, and interchangeable weights mean you can customize this puppy just how you want!
4. TaylorMade Sim 2 Max - Longest Beginners Driver
- Asymmetric sole and Inertia Generator – provides forgiveness and improved aerodynamics for faster clubhead speed
- Speed Injected Twist Face – helps reduce sidespin for mishits to fly straighter
- Thru-Slot Speed Pocket Technology – Creates higher ball speed with improved forgiveness
- Inverted Cone Technology – results in a larger sweet spot and better performance on off center hits
- Plenty of technology in this driver to help drives fly straighter and longer
- Larger face design compared to other Taylormade drivers for improved forgiveness
- Driver comes with 12 adjustable settings for players to personalize their driver lofts and trajectory
- Price – Taylormade drivers are typically on the higher market price range.
- Less adjustability from previous Taylormade drivers with no movable weights
The SIM 2Max, as opposed to the Taylormade SIM, is designed for higher handicap players seeking forgiveness in their driver. As such, the SIM Max produces a higher ball flight or launch angle after impact, and results in a mid-level spin that helps keep the ball in the air longer.
SIM stands for Shape In Motion, and one of their features is the Progressive Face Heights feature. The SIM 2 Max has a larger clubface area than the SIM 2 by about 8%. As mentioned before, the larger the clubface, the greater the sweet spot and forgiveness.
Taylormade’s new SIM 2 Max driver is essentially a refreshed model of their SIM but packed with new features. It offers more forgiveness and consistency combining some classic Taylormade designs combined with some new technology.
5. Cleveland Launcher HB Turbo
- HiBore Crown and Ultralight Hosel for lower CG
- Turbocharged Cup Face – variable face technology providing increased ball speeds
- Deep Weighting for increased MOI and higher ball speed and launch angles
- Aesthetically pleasing design with a choice of matte black of grey finish
- Crown design assists golfers with alignment
- Plenty of forgiveness with Cleveland’s Turbocharged Cup Face combined with Deep Weighting technology
- Lack of adjustability compared to other driver options on the market
- Relatively loud sound at impact but is a minor issue for most players
This driver certainly lives up to its name as the tee shots can certainly launch at relatively high angles. The club’s weighting is relatively light and easy to control as well. These are desirable features for the typical high handicap golfer. We can’t say the Launcher HB Turbo is the longest driver but can support that it is a reliable club that can deliver you solid consistent drives.
The only drawback is the sound at impact can be quite sharp which may be unpleasant. Overall, it is a solid driver and we look forward to other versions Cleveland will bring out in the coming years.
In terms of pricing, it is certainly not outrageous and would fall in the middle of the pack compared to other drivers.
If you are looking for a good looking, great performing driver to help straighten your ball flight out, and don’t want to pay $500 or more – The HB Turbo is a great choice!
6. Mizuno ST200x - Best Value Beginner Golf Driver
- Light weight driver that is great for low to mid swing speeds
- Adjustable lofts options
- Low weight profile moves the CG back leading to higher launch angles
- Tendency to miss left (for right-handed players) due to the club’s heavy draw bias
Mizuno is much better known for their high-quality pure feeling irons, but they have certainly stepped up their driver game over the years. Meet the Mizuno ST200x Driver, their most forgiving driver. The ST200x is best suited for high handicap players looking to improve their slice and wanting to hit the ball higher.
If you’re looking to convert that banana slice into a draw, or even impress your buddies and straighten it out to a power fade, the ST200x just might be your savior. Of course, this may not happen over night, but you’d want the equipment that allows you to do this. The ST200x’s head shape design combined with the preferential weighting near the club’s heel helps promote that right-to-left draw (for right-handed players).
The ST200x is also a high launching driver thanks for the Wave Sole technology that shifts the CG further back in the clubhead. Mizuno’s use of graphite in the clubhead’s crown also lightens the club and helps bring that CG even lower.
When put together, the Mizuno ST200x makes for an easy club to hit for high handicap players looking to straighten out their tee shots and launch the ball higher. We’ve come across some reviews saying the feel at impact isn’t so solid. This could be a result of the material of the clubface. But if you don’t mind this issue, the ST200x is a great choice and it comes at a fairly reasonable price.
7. Wilson Staff Launch Pad
- Hosel offset with heel side weighting to promote draw bias
- Light-weight materials to improve clubhead speed
- Variable Face technology for improved forgiveness and high launch angles
- True to its design, it certainly promotes a draw with high launch angles
- Attractive pricing
- Lightweight makes for easy swinging
- High level of forgiveness for off-center hits
- True beginner level club, not suitable for more experienced players with faster swing speeds
- No adjustable loft capabilities
Struggling with a slice and also on a budget? Look no further than the Wilson Staff Launch Pad driver. As attractive and hi-tech as the Callaway and Taylormade drivers may be, we understand these big brands can be expensive and want our readers to have a well-rounded view of the market. The Wilson Staff Launch Pad is somewhat of a hidden gem that is 40% cheaper than the big brand drivers but offers high handicappers all the forgiveness features they desire.
The most important features of this driver spells draw-bias. Wilson’s priority, when designing this club, was to help you solve one of golf’s biggest mystery – eliminating the dreaded banana slice. This is a common challenge among high handicap golfers. The Launch Pad only version has hosel offset to help players square the face and promote hitting a draw, or at least straightening that slice. Adding the heel side weighting further enhances the feature. The rest of the driver specs listed below is for helping players hit the ball on a high launch angle. Light materials make it easier for players to swing the club.
In our view, the Launch Pad is a surprisingly good-looking driver. It takes after a classic pear-shaped driver that remains popular in the game. The club feels light and produces a cracking sound at impact that is somewhat attractive. The solid feel at impact is a nice bonus as well.
The answer to all your slicing troubles are found the Wilson Staff Launch Pad. It is a true game-improvement driver and may just suit your needs. Also, it doesn’t hurt this driver comes at a very attractive price, likely one of the lowest on the market.
8. XXIO Eleven Driver
Specifications and Features:
- Weight Plus Technology – Light weight driver with brass and rubber weights on the butt-end to promote easy swinging for slower swing speed players
- Cup Face technology for increasing forgiveness for mishits
- Star Frame rib structure with and ultra thin sole for moving CG to promote higher launch angles
- Sleek looking driver head with a standout metallic blue color
- Shots feel solid on center and off-center hits
- Light weight resulting in faster swing speeds and longer distances
- Sound at impact is high pitched and may be unpleasant for some
- High price point
If you’re a high handicap player with a moderate level swing speed (roughly 85 to 95 mph), it is worth checking out the XXIO Eleven driver. The XXIO brand has a big footprint in this niche market as their products focus on delivering performance for the moderate swing speed player. Another piece of good news is slower swing speed (less than 85 mph) players can benefit just as much from playing the XXIO Eleven driver. Here is why.
When picking up the XXIO Eleven, almost everything about the club spells lightweight. Players who have tested the club described swinging the club as “surprisingly smooth”. This is due to the Weight Plus Technology XXIO has incorporated into the driver, along with the ultra thin sole. Swinging the driver is all about generating the highest momentum at the right spots. XXIO’s Weight Plus places the brass and rubber weights in the club helping players feel in control when swinging the driver. Combining it with the thin sole for a much lower CG, creates a high-flying ball flight ideal for your average player.
The XXIO Eleven technology also packs in plenty of forgiveness. Off-center hits don’t lose much distance and don’t fly too far offline. This is a result of the Cup Face Technology, which is really a variable face thickness technology that provides players a high level of forgiveness. However, when catching one right on the button, you’ll be rewarded with a great looking driver that flies far.
The overall feedback on the XXIO Eleven driver is well received. It is a premium level driver that comes at a higher price but is an easy swinging club that performs very well for the average player. You will find it producing gains in distance and accuracy for your tee shots.
9. Honma TW XP-1 - Best Looking Beginner Golf Driver
- Light weight carbon material in the crown delivering high MOI and forgiveness
- Heel weighting to promote draw bias and straighter shots
- Non-Rotating System for adjusting loft and lie angles without rotating the shaft
- Dual Slot Technology for increase ball speeds and forgiveness
- High forgiveness level club suited for high handicap players
- Easy-to-square club with a draw-bias to help eliminate slices
- Light weight design for easy swinging among high handicappers
- Expensive pricing
When it comes to Honma, the Japanese craftsmanship is unique and unalike any other brands. Their new TW XP-1 is a premium level driver designed for high handicap golfers craving extra distance and forgiveness in their tee-shots. And if you are fighting that nasty banana slice off the tee, this Honma driver has a solution for that too.
Like many other driver designs, Honma is using lighter weight materials for their clubhead and this is evident in the carbon material crown design. The lightweight design helps high handicap players swing the club easier without losing any of the forgiveness. The clubhead still delivers the high MOI factor essential for keeping your tee shots long and in the fairway. Further to this, weighting is concentrated toward the heel and sole of the clubhead to help players fight their slicing tendencies. Also, the club’s Dual Slots on the sole increase the responsiveness of the clubface creating faster ball speeds. There are also five tabs situated behind the titanium face for increasing forgiveness for off-center hits.
Another attractive feature to the XP-1 driver is the adjustability system without having to rotate the shaft. Many other adjustable drivers require unscrewing the head from the shaft and rotating it to change the settings. The adjustments are made using the turn of the screwdriver to an open, closed, upright or flat setting and maintaining the shaft alignment in the preferred position.
Overall, the Honma’s XP-1 driver is a great choice of a high-end level driver for high handicap players. The lightweight design and slick adjustable system are an impressive combination and can surely help players with their tee shot game. As a bonus, it’s a sexy looking golf club. If you’re looking to splurge and treat yourself, the Honma XP-1 is waiting for you.
10. Tour Edge HL4
- High MOI Sloped Crown design for maximum forgiveness
- Rear-Sole Weighting to deliver high launch angles
- Variable Face Thickness and Titanium Cup Face technology with a deeper face to enhance forgiveness
- Easy to hit light-weight driver
- Crown design promotes a high ball launch capability
- Price! High quality design club with plenty of value and comes with custom fitting
- No adjustability features compared to other drivers
The “HL” in this driver’s name stands for “Hot Launch”, and we can certainly see why. We’re going to round out this article with one last gem that could have you flying your tee shots high and straight at a very attractive price.
If you’re looking for a driver with a traditional look but gives you the confidence to send you tee shots high in the air, look no further than the HL4. Their crown design features a steeper elongated slope to the back. What this does is bring the CG further back and lower in the clubhead resulting in higher launch angles on your tee shots. The Sloped Crown Design and Variable Face Thickness technology combines to deliver a maximum level of forgiveness. You’ll never have to worry about spraying your tee-shots wayward again!
Mind you, this is not the longest driver we’ve tested. The designers at Tour Edge focus on consistency with the HL4 and it shows in the results. A bonus feature included in the price is the custom fitting option, where the player gets to choose the driver specs (loft, shaft length, flex and grip) that feels best in their hands.
The size of the head of the HL4 is one of the largest designs of any driver, but that is one of the features that adds to the forgiveness level. It is an asymmetric shape with weighting preferentially placed to the heel of the club to promote a bit of a draw.
We think the HL4 is a great choice for high handicap players. It is also excellent for beginners who are new to the game and are looking for a driver that is easy to hit and easy to get the ball in the air. Confidence breeds results and success and the HL4 gives you that edge. Not surprisingly, the lack of adjustability is one reason why the price is attractive. But there is nothing wrong with getting a driver that is wallet friendly.
How To Find Your Beginner Driver
A driver can be your most exciting club to hit from your bag, it’s probably even your favorite. Who doesn’t want to see their shots sail as far as possible? As fun as it is to hit, it is typically one of the most difficult club to master. The longer the club, the harder it is to square the clubface at a faster swing speed and hit the ball straight. Not surprisingly, the driver is the longest club in your bag. Also, the longer the ball travels, the less margin of error you have for squaring the clubface in order to hit fairways. Even a half a degree miss can send your ball 20 – 30 yards off-line into the rough.
We’d like to point out that players don’t necessarily need the latest model driver. If that’s what you’d like, go for it! Keep in mind the latest models will have you paying top dollar for bells and whistles that may or may not suit your game. Manufacturers typically slash prices on previous models as soon as their new models are released so it would not hurt to be patient.
As a high handicap or beginner golfer, we recommend you find the most forgiving driver possible. When you hear the word forgiveness in golf clubs, think of golf shots traveling decent distance with reasonable accuracy when the ball is mishit. Mishits are when golf shots are not hit in the center (sweet spot) of the club face. The average golfer often does not hit the sweet spot so don’t beat yourself over it. When you catch the sweet spot, that amazing feeling is what gets you hooked and coming back for more golf!
Forgiveness in drivers are achieved through having larger clubhead size, larger sweet spots, higher launch / loft, and feels good in your hands. Basically, a beginner player would want to find a driver that is easy to hit.
We appreciate you taking the time reading our article and want you to be well informed on your driver decision. Here are explanations to the key driver attributes to help your shopping.
Go big or go home. A larger clubhead size translates to a larger sweet spot on the clubface and therefore more forgiveness. The largest driver head allowed by the United States Golf Association (USGA) is 460cc. This number can be printed on the driver clubhead itself. The USGA is the governing body in golf that regulates the size and design of golf clubs used in competition, but that doesn’t prevent recreational golfers from using non-conforming drivers.
Center Of Gravity (CG)
The CG of a driver is the point in the clubhead where it is perfectly balanced. You will notice golf club makers have many ways of moving the CG in the club head, which changes the way your drives perform. What we’d like you to keep in mind is simple. A CG moved forward in the driver head (closer to the clubface), will result in a lower launch angle with lower spin. A CG moved to the back in a driver head (away from the clubface), will result in higher launch angle with more spin. The latter is desired for beginners and high handicappers.
MOI (Moment of Inertia)
Essentially, MOI is the measure of how much resistance a clubhead has against twisting when striking the golf ball. Higher resistance means higher MOI. A ball hit away from the middle of the club face is a mishit and can lead to twisting. This can result in lower distance and accuracy, and no golfer wants to miss fairways! Drivers designed with high MOI are more resistant to twisting such that your mishits can still fly straighter with good distance.
COR (Coefficient of Restitution
COR is defined as the ratio of the final velocity to the initial velocity between two objects after their collision. Essentially it is the measurement of energy transferred from one object to the other after colliding. It is expressed as a dimensionless number between 0 and 1.0, where 0 means all energy is lost and 1.0 represents a perfectly elastic collision where no energy is lost. Technically it is impossible in real live to achieve a COR of 1.0
In golf, COR is calculated by the ball speed after impact minus the clubhead speed after impact then divided by the clubhead speed before impact. A high COR typically means a fast ball speed, which translates to longer distance. One bonus tidbit of info is the limit to COR in golf clubs for professional competition is 0.83.
Loft is technically the launch angle of a driver clubface. It is also the ability of the driver to launch the ball in the air. Typically, drivers loft options range from 8 to 13 degrees. Higher lofts make it easier for a golfer to hit their drives into the air. Therefore, ideally, beginners would select drivers that offer higher loft angles. Higher lofts result in higher launch angles, more backspin and less sidespin. Translation: more fairways hit. High handicap players typically have slower swing speeds compared to experienced players so higher lofts help with maximizing distance. Personally, seeing tee shots fly higher in the air is key to player confidence.
One other thing to note, may driver designs today come with adjustable technology allowing players to experiment with different loft angles to suit their game. Slower swing can adjust their driver heads to higher lofts.
Understanding the specs of the shaft equipped in your driver is crucial to your driver performance. Shafts come in various levels of flex: extra stiff (X), stiff (S), regular flex (R), or senior or light (A/M) flex. Often, the shaft’s weight is printed on the shaft itself. Common weights are 55g, 60g and 65g. Typically, higher weights result in stiffer flex. Beginner golfers or high handicap players with slower swing speeds should lean towards lighter weight shafts with an R-flex or A/M-flex. S-Flex or X-flex are typically better suited for players with faster swing speeds.
We all want to hit it farther, and a longer driver shaft can potentially bring you more distance. Drivers typically come 44 or 45 inches long. Some professional golfers are even experimenting with 48-inch length drivers to gain an extra edge. Unfortunately, the caveat is longer shafts come at a price of less accuracy and control. Beginner players don’t need to worry too much about this aspect. Feel free to try different driver lengths, but when in doubt, go with the shorter length.
Let’s be honest, price matters! You can spend $600 or more, or you can spend half that. In the end the results will probably be within 5% of a top tier driver to a bargain driver. Once you start to improve you likely will be able to work the higher end drivers a bit better. What matters most though, is that you like your new driver and are excited to pull it out of your bag every round! So buy what feels right, there are really no losers on our list.
There are no shortage of driver selections and there are no wrong selections. All the drivers above feature their own technology, design, fancy features, and of course they have their own quirks. What is most important is finding a driver that feels best and swings best for you. We recognize the driver can be one of the most expensive clubs to purchase on the market, so we have two expert driver picks for our readers. For our performance pick, the PING G425 driver stands out among the rest as a long-term investment for high handicappers. It’s SFT, crown design and perimeter weighting to help with slicing is the complete package for the average golfer. You won’t be disappointed with the purchase. For those on a tighter budget, our budget pick is the Mizuno ST200. It’s simple design, light-weight construction, ability to reduce slicing and hit the ball in the air easily has everything an average golfer needs to improve their game. We hope our commentary will help all high handicapper players find the driver that suits them best.
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