As a basic rule of thumb, Mizuno entitles their classically designed
The lofts are strong for distance junkies but the head contains Mizuno’s Y-Tune technology that helps lessen the drop off in performance from toe end hits. You can see from the picture how that Y shaped bar runs across the back of the club and separates into the arms of the Y toward the toe. All very discreetly of course, this is Mizuno we are talking about.
Over the last couple of years they have been releasing new models at a bewildering pace and golfers have never had such a wide range to choose from. As a basic rule of thumb, Mizuno entitles their classically designed mid to low-handicap clubs the MP irons and the MX series for mid to high handicappers.
But what about theMizuno MX-300 Irons? Although an “MX,” they’re not for the weekend or casual players; you need to be a decent ball-striker to get the best out of them as they aren’t hugely forgiving.
Single digit guys and girls may give them a whirl but are more likely to choose an MP iron for the added workability.
So although the Mizuno MX-300 could be in danger of having an identity crisis, Mizuno is confident that they fill a niche that lies between the shadowy boundaries of low and mid handicaps
Now I fit right in when it comes to the type of player that Mizuno are aiming theMizuno MX-200 Irons s at. Blades are a slightly distant dream but I want a little more finesse than a wide soled game improver. These look just the ticket. They have a slim top line, beautifully proportioned head size and a drop dead gorgeous chrome finish.
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