If a golfer is playing with the standard-issue grip that came with their clubs, there is a good chance, it’s the wrong size! Most new golf clubs come with Standard-sized grips but not all golfers have standard-sized hands. The correct grip size allows you to set the club properly at the top of the backswing. A grip that is too small will cause the club face to close prematurely and lead to placement inconsistencies. Conversely, a grip that is too large reduces hand action and can greatly reduce swing speed and shot distance. Lamkin Grips offers the industry’s widest assortment of grip sizes. Visit the FIND YOUR PERFECT GRIP page to learn your proper grip size.
Lamkin Grips is proud to offer a wide variety of material and style options to suit the needs of all golfers, regardless of age, gender, playing conditions (weather), handicap or rounds played. Different material compounds and surface patterns creates an exciting assortment of grip textures and firmness. Perhaps you prefer a softer or more tacky grip. If you have wet hands or play in wet weather, you might prefer the traction of a full-cord grip. Customize your clubs with the feel and performance characteristics your game needs for added confidence in every shot. Click here for more information on different Lamkin Grips.
Worn-out and old grips simply do not give you the best opportunity to shoot lower scores. Grips that are worn and slick are much more likely to slip out of your hands. The result of that instability is the propensity to use more hand pressure, which ultimately leads to forearm fatigue and additional strokes. Tour Professionals regrip their clubs on a weekly or monthly basis. Avid golfers are likely to regrip two or three times a year. Better players realize the importance of regripping, but the benefits also apply to casual golfers. To find out if you’re ready for new grips, visit our When to Regrip page.
Finally, if you don’t have golf grips from a premium manufacturer on your new clubs, you should consider upgrading to a more customized and durable grip. Lower quality grips are typically manufactured with materials that break down quickly and don’t provide the necessary torque control, tackiness and overall comfort of premium grips. With a minimal investment of as little as $50, golfers can upgrade to a higher quality material that fits better, feels better and lasts longer.