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Mizuno: The hottest irons on the PGA Tour for players not under contract

tour players with mizuno

If Tour pros could play any set of irons with no contract restrictions or obligations, what would they use?

In the world of professional golf, which is heavily influenced by profit, we’d usually never get that answer. But this year, due to a number of factors including Nike’s exit from the golf equipment industry, numerous players are left without commitments to a particular brand. That means more golfers than ever are playing irons of their choice.

Based on our photos from the Arnold Palmer Invitational, and recent weeks, it appears many of those players without iron contracts are deciding to play Mizuno irons.

In recent years, there was usually between 1-3 sets of Mizuno irons in the bag at most PGA Tour events. At this week’s Arnold Palmer Invitational, however, there are 8 players using a set of Mizuno irons. Even more interesting is that 75 percent of them are using or testing the same Mizuno iron model: the JPX-900 Tour

Related: Learn more about the JPX-900 Tour irons

Here’s a list of all the PGA Tour players currently using Mizuno irons at the Arnold Palmer Invitational, as well as links to each player’s full WITBs.

Brooks Koepka

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  • Mizuno Irons Model: JPX-900 Tour
  • Full WITB:  Brooks Koepka WITB 2017

Sam Saunders

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  • Mizuno Iron Model:  JPX-900 Tour
  • Full WITB: Sam Saunders WITB 2017

Billy Hurley III

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  • Full WITB:    Lucas Glover WITB 2017

Roberto Castro

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  • Full WITB:   Roberto Castro WITB 2017

JimHerman

  • Mizuno Iron Model: JPX-900 Tour
  • Full WITB:   Jim Herman WITB 2017

Kevin Chappell

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  • Mizuno Iron Model: JPX-900 Tour (built this week), previously MP-5
  • Full WITB:   Kevin Chappell WITB 2017

Vijay Singh

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  • Mizuno Iron Model: JPX-900 Tour (built this week), most recently MP-4
  • Full WITB:   Vijay Singh WITB 2017

We spotted Vijay Singh with Mizuno JPX-900 Tour irons in his bag on Monday. On Wednesday, however, he was bagging Mizuno MP-4 irons. It will be interesting to see what he decides to use going forward, but it’s likely it will be stamped with the Mizuno brand name.

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  • Mizuno Iron Model: MP-25
  • Full WITB:   Paul Casey WITB 2017

See what GolfWRX members are saying about the Mizuno JPX-900 Tour irons in our forums .

tour players with mizuno

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64 Comments

tour players with mizuno

Stephen Finley

Jan 8, 2018 at 8:14 pm

I’m sure the feel is terrific. I’ve hit and competed with several different Mizuno models over the years, and their rep is well-earned, IMHO. But have you seen the top line on the various versions of the JPX? You could land a plane on it. I really just _hate_ this direction with modern irons.

tour players with mizuno

Jun 17, 2018 at 9:56 pm

The top line on the jpx hot is large but then again, those were designed for high handicap players. All brands have sets like that.

tour players with mizuno

Aug 25, 2017 at 6:53 pm

Just bought the JPX 900 forged with XP105 stiff shafts ( what a buttery feeling club ! ) traded an almost new set of Titleist AP 2’s 716’s . I kept my Volkey sand wedges. All of my #’S were off the charts compared to my AP2’s . Very solid club !!! Thanks Mizuno 🙂

tour players with mizuno

Jul 12, 2017 at 12:49 am

I have mp-14s and 54s funnest even for a 10 hc. Can’t beat the feel and the shots are so satisfying. I have played PRGR, Data 601s, and they are awesome but the there is nothing like an mp-54. Also game Bridgestone j38 double pocket cavities, but they were not as consistent as the 54s. I can’t game the 14s anymore, but they sure were a great iron. I still take them out at times but I cannot weiled them like I used to. I still get a few awesome shots with them and I still say wow.

tour players with mizuno

Mar 30, 2017 at 4:20 pm

Hard time deciding weather ship my MP-29’s down to the desert, or the 712MB’s. Need to have something down there to fly light and exit the airport quickly, too many Id*ots sucking up oxygen when I travel down to the valley.

tour players with mizuno

James Darnell

Mar 20, 2017 at 9:35 pm

I am going back to my mp54 irons, when I sell these Apex Pro 16 irons. Nothing hits like a Mizuno

tour players with mizuno

Mar 19, 2017 at 10:50 pm

I’m sticking with my homemade Maltby TE’s which replaced my MP52’s. Just nothing else on the market like them for size, shape, forgiveness, feel, etc. although Titleist CB would be a close second.

tour players with mizuno

Mar 19, 2017 at 1:27 pm

Does this surprise anyone? Mizuno makes the best feeling irons and TM makes the best performing woods. That is why if you let a pro choose without endorsement you see Mizzy irons and TM woods in the bag. The funny thing though is that performance wise irons haven’t really changed in years. I played a round recently with my old ’95 King Cobra Oversized irons while my MP-64s were in transit and they may have been 1-2 yards shorter (Same DG S300 shafts in both) and thats it. The feel was the only difference.

tour players with mizuno

Mar 18, 2017 at 10:53 pm

interesting

tour players with mizuno

Mar 18, 2017 at 10:57 am

My current set is JPX900 Forged with Project X LZ. Best irons I’ve had out of TMAG RBZ, MP-29, MP-59. I’m a 12HI and play 6-8 times a month. Great irons, great shafts for me.

tour players with mizuno

Mar 18, 2017 at 12:25 am

You know you’re struggling when you have to list a senior tour player to bolster numbers.

tour players with mizuno

Mar 17, 2017 at 7:39 pm

I’m shocked brooks is playing these irons they are as spiny and horrible as titleist I doubt he’ll settle on them.

tour players with mizuno

Mar 17, 2017 at 11:15 pm

“These irons don’t fit my swing. They’re complete trash.”

Dumbest comment of the thread award goes to you.

tour players with mizuno

Mar 18, 2017 at 7:21 pm

Mar 18, 2017 at 7:30 pm

http://m.imgur.com/XAo2Tf4

Mizuno irons are right in line with titleist how many hard swinging bombers does titleist have? No matter what shaft you put in them anything over 100mph for a 6 iron produces ballooning amounts of spin. And brooks hasn’t exactly been Lighting it up right now

tour players with mizuno

D-Lux D0ucheb4g

Mar 19, 2017 at 3:18 am

Your shot dispersion is terrible, thank you for letting us know that.

I’m pretty sure Brooks Koepka would greatly benefit from having a highly skilled, highly intelligent and insightful person like you giving advice. 🙂

tour players with mizuno

Jul 13, 2017 at 1:33 pm

Going back and reading comments and I see this….”Shocked brooks is playing these irons they are as spiny and horrible as titlest I doubt he’ll settle on them.” LMAO!!!! Only won the U.S. Open with them.

Jun 17, 2018 at 10:00 pm

Shocked? He just won 2 U.S. Opens with them. I’m sure he’s quite happy with them.

tour players with mizuno

Mar 17, 2017 at 7:38 pm

Used to play MP14’s and then MP37’s. Sure wish I could play them again. 72 and RA makes you play graphite and something more forgiving. Don’t like any of the new so called forgiving irons, still play the 2008 TM Tour Burners. Maybe I’ll try the JPX900’s.

tour players with mizuno

Mar 17, 2017 at 6:26 pm

Mizuno has always made GREAT irons. Hopefully they can stay afloat.

Mar 17, 2017 at 8:12 pm

I donno…. the MX series was a bust

tour players with mizuno

Mar 18, 2017 at 9:39 am

They’ll be fine…you do know they make other sports stuff as well. From what I know, they have a strong foothold in baseball equipment.

Mar 18, 2017 at 1:04 pm

tour players with mizuno

Acemandrake

Mar 17, 2017 at 6:12 pm

Miura fanatics: Where are the Miura users on tour?

tour players with mizuno

Mar 17, 2017 at 5:41 pm

Like Mizuno a lot and went in expecting to buy the JPX Hot Metal irons. I ended up buying the Srixon Z565. Always remember to get a fitting before buying!

tour players with mizuno

Mar 17, 2017 at 5:35 pm

I have played all types of irons and no other surpasses Mizuno. Have 4 different sets in my golf room. Have a set of Callaway CF16 and they are long and go high and that is good for me. Also tried the Titleist MB-T and they fly high and feel good. I was using the Nippon 880 AMC shaft. I do like the Nippon family of shafts. Have tried almost every shaft I could get my hands on. For a heaver shaft the the modus tour 130 has a great feel. Any questions or comments just email me. Respectfully, Daryll

tour players with mizuno

Mar 18, 2017 at 10:09 am

With all respect Daryll, why can’t you settle on what works best for you or is it a little OCD stuff with golf equipment? I can get that way about my cars so I understand.

tour players with mizuno

Miuralovechild

Mar 17, 2017 at 4:10 pm

Not surprised really. Mizzy was #1 on the PGA tour for 12 years in a row. Some guy came along and wanted to get paid; everyone else wanted to get paid also. Their reign was over!! Probably the safest choice for anyone looking for a great forged iron. No gimmicks, and their heads seem to keep the same size, shape, and weight. I’ll take them any day over the bigger OEM’s in the industry.

tour players with mizuno

John Ineson

Mar 17, 2017 at 2:59 pm

Been a forged Mizzy guy for a very long time, so no surprises in your report. But I have Miura cavity backs as my scoring irons (CB201s, 7-9), and, when you hit ’em right, there’s something about the sound of that Miura click that says, “You don’t have to look up. It went where you wanted it to.”

tour players with mizuno

Mar 17, 2017 at 12:19 pm

Just got a set of of the JPX 900 Hot Metals. Price wasn’t an issue and hit all three and with the hot metals the ball was just flying off the face. The forged felt a bit clunky and the tour was nice but maybe a little too much for my 12 handicap. Paired them with the Modus 105s (LOVE THEM!) and some MCC plus 4’s and i’m itching for the courses to open

tour players with mizuno

Mar 21, 2017 at 10:51 pm

Almost got the same setup as you bro! Instead of the Modus 105’s, I got the KBS C Taper Lites 110 grams. Same grip as well!

tour players with mizuno

Mar 17, 2017 at 12:02 pm

If I was going to buy a set of irons this year, it would be the 900 tours.

tour players with mizuno

Dan Weitzel

Mar 17, 2017 at 11:34 am

I have built multiple sets this year with the 900 Forged long irons and the Tour short irons. A little different feel with the Forged (Boron) version but they are much more forgiving for the average player in the longer clubs. See your custom guy and try this route rather than the Tour irons all the way.

tour players with mizuno

Mar 17, 2017 at 11:31 am

Was looking at the MP-25s but let see what Titleist comes up next with.

tour players with mizuno

The Anti-Smiz

Mar 17, 2017 at 1:28 pm

The 918 AP2s?

tour players with mizuno

Mar 17, 2017 at 11:20 am

I play two year old forged 850’s and the 4 some I play with have all hit them and ask me to leave them to them when I pass. We play two sums for lunch once a week and my partner plays out of my bag because no matter what shot he hits he just flat love’s the feel.

tour players with mizuno

Mar 19, 2017 at 10:39 am

Ebay is your friend’s friend.

Mar 24, 2017 at 10:10 am

Craigslist is even a better friend…no shipping or customs, or foreign exchange BS.

tour players with mizuno

Mar 17, 2017 at 10:42 am

Quality clubs for quality players. Simple as that.

tour players with mizuno

Mar 17, 2017 at 10:38 am

Great news for Mizuno. Probably not that surprising for the better amateur golfers around the world who already know that Mizuno make the best irons.

tour players with mizuno

Mar 17, 2017 at 12:14 pm

Miura…..(mic drop)

Mar 18, 2017 at 1:12 pm

Peters passive brag. Mizzy’s are good, did ya try Srixon?

tour players with mizuno

Mar 17, 2017 at 10:33 am

I absolutely love my JPX 900 Forged irons. Nothing felt anywhere close to the soft buttery feel. I will upgrade to the Tours when I wear out my current set.

Mar 17, 2017 at 10:15 am

Not surprised..when I started golf in 2000, Mizuno has stated at the time that they’re the #1 irons on the tour…then one day, TM started to give tee up money to non-staff players to use their irons and drivers and has been that way for a long time. I hope Mizuno goes back to being the #1 irons on tour again.

tour players with mizuno

Mar 17, 2017 at 9:38 am

Loved the mp-29s back in the 90s and thought they were best out there. Have not tried Mizuno irons for a while. My quirk with them is I wish they would have stuck with the old “M” as their logo. Don’t know what the new one means at all. Looked much more classy with old logo that’s just me

Mar 17, 2017 at 5:34 pm

“For many years, Mizuno had used a distinctive large “M” logo. This logo was integrated into the stripes on the sidewall of many of its baseball and running shoes, but due to a trademark issue and the feeling that the Mizuno “M” was deemed too similar to the Adidas three stripes, a more modern Mizuno logo was needed that would also signify the company’s expansive views.”

“The Runbird—a beautiful, free-flowing, graphic emblem of the Mizuno brand—is more than just a logo, adorning shoes, clothes and gear. Instead, the Runbird symbolizes Mizuno’s roots in the Japanese concept of its universal approach to sports with unlimited space and energy.”

There ya go.

tour players with mizuno

Mar 17, 2017 at 9:26 am

So no real suprises that it;s Mizuno !! In the 1990’s it was the same!!

I played mizuno mp-29s back in the 90s and thought they were awesome clubs. I’m sure today’s models are nice too. Just wish they wouldn’t have switched the “M” logo to that strange looking thing they use now I know it’s just a quirk but I wish they went back to old logo

tour players with mizuno

Mar 20, 2017 at 9:35 am

I personally like the contemporary Running Bird logo more

Mar 17, 2017 at 9:14 am

so no contract = Mizuno JPX 900 irons for 8 players. I hope players mentioned above have a good season with these irons in their bag.

tour players with mizuno

Mar 17, 2017 at 8:55 am

Interesting regarding the Mizuno irons but just as interesting is the fact that all these players on this list are using M1/M2 drivers.

tour players with mizuno

they are getting paid a driver contract.

tour players with mizuno

Feel the Bern

Mar 17, 2017 at 8:47 am

Don’t expect to see any left handers on this list. For shame, Mizuno. For Shame.

tour players with mizuno

Wizardofflatstickmountain

Mar 17, 2017 at 9:36 am

Lefties make up between 5-7% of golfers in the IS.do not know what percentage of lefties there are in Japan.

It’s reasonable that a company would fish where the fish are, wouldn’t you say?

http://articles.chicagotribune.com/2003-04-18/features/0304180048_1_lefty-golfers-left-handed-judi-pavon

tour players with mizuno

Mar 17, 2017 at 10:35 am

I just got a set of Leftie MP900 Hot Metal Irons and they are amazing. I have 5 thru lob with an M2 Driver, no contract,lol. As club maker and repairman Mizuno has always been the top quality in my opinion and when you are working on clubs you find out what is quality and what is not. I have Callaways, TMs, and other “top of the lines”,,, no comparison.

Mar 17, 2017 at 10:37 am

Duh, Sorry, they are JPX900 Hot Metal.

tour players with mizuno

Mar 17, 2017 at 5:40 pm

I feel your pain, lefties. My mom makes up one of your sinistro numbers.

In an era when golf companies are wailing and gnashing their teeth about “decline” in right handed golfers, you can surely understand how the capitalist solution is to disenfranchise the 5%. Corporate America tends to dump products that “only” sell at a 10% level, etc.

There is no easy solution. You could find a way to surgically implant the long-lost heart (or conscience) into capitalism. You could try to find a way to make left-handed clubs more profitable. This might involve drafting masses of lefties into golf, or long-term breeding of the recessive gene (which is 50/50 right-left). Or find someone to pull a Ned Flanders and create a Left Hand Golf club OEM and Superstore. My first suggestion is preferred since it might improve more things too.

tour players with mizuno

Marc Anderson

Mar 18, 2017 at 8:16 am

JPX900 Hot Metal, JPX900 Forged & MP25 irons are available in LH.

tour players with mizuno

900 Tours are the best iron i’ve hit. waiting on my tax refund to get a set and upgrade my 63’s. stoked!

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tour players with mizuno

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tour players with mizuno

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tour players with mizuno

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Irons: Cobra King Forged Tec (3), Cobra King Tour (4-PW) Shafts: Mitsubishi MMT Hybrid 100 TX, Project X 6.5

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Wedges: Cobra King SB (52, 58), Coba King (62) Shafts: Project X 120 6.0

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At GolfWRX, we are a community of like-minded individuals that all experience and express our enjoyment of the game in many ways.

It’s that sense of community that drives day-to-day interactions in the forums on topics that range from best driver to what marker you use to mark your ball. It even allows us to share another thing we all love – buying and selling equipment.

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To check out the full listing in our BST forum, head through the link:  TP Mills 8802 putter

This is the most impressive current listing from the  GolfWRX BST ,  and if you are curious about the rules to participate in the BST Forum you can check them out here:  GolfWRX BST Rules

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tour players with mizuno

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tour players with mizuno

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tour players with mizuno

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tour players with mizuno

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Mizuno JPX 923 Tour Irons Review

Photo of Mizuno JPX 923 Tour

The Bottom Line

Mizuno JPX 923 Tour is the best player's iron 2023. Propelling it to 1st place are its accuracy and forgiveness scores. It ranks the best for both scoring metrics. Player's irons are one of Mizuno's trademarks and it shines through with JPX 923 Tour's performance. Now, if you are looking for distance, JPX 923 Tour will not impress you. It isn't designed to maximize distance. Accuracy and precision are its goals, and it achieves them. If looks, feel, and sound are important to you, JPX 923 Tour checks all of these boxes as well.

Mizuno JPX 923 Tour continues Mizuno's dominance in the golf iron space. For the players' iron category, JPX 923 Tour does not focus on distance. However, it specializes in accuracy and forgiveness, or from our perspective, consistency. JPX 923 Tour is the best player's iron 2023. It gains this title by being the best for accuracy and forgiveness. JPX 923 Tour is also one of the most appealing irons for feel, sound, and looks according to our testing pool.

If you're looking for pure distance, Mizuno JPX 923 Tour is not your golden ticket. Throughout testing, it was apparent JPX 923 Tour wasn't going to win a distance award. Overall, it places 12th for distance. Not the shortest overall, but close enough.

The Mizuno JPX 923 Tour irons are designed for golfers seeking the ideal blend of performance, feel and control. In this comprehensive review, we will dive into the critical aspects of the Mizuno JPX 923 Tour, including its background, materials, technology, performance attributes and much more.

About the Mizuno JPX 923 Tour Irons

The Mizuno JPX 923 Tour is a premium set of irons designed for golfers who demand the highest level of performance and control. These are built to provide a superior balance of feel, precision and forgiveness, making them an ideal choice for serious players looking to improve.

The Mizuno JPX 923 Tour iron replaces the previous model, the JPX 921 Tour. While retaining its predecessor’s tour-proven performance and feel, the JPX 923 Tour incorporates new technology and design improvements for enhanced playability and control.

The Mizuno JPX 923 Tour iron is designed to deliver consistent distance, optimal ball flight and exceptional feel. It aims to give golfers the perfect balance of precision and forgiveness, ensuring they can consistently hit accurate shots and improve their overall game.

Mizuno JPX 923 Tour Irons Technology and Features

The Mizuno JPX 923 Tour iron uses premium materials, including a forged 1025E Pure Select mild carbon steel billet. This material choice ensures a soft, consistent feel while providing the strength and durability necessary for high-performance golf clubs.

The Mizuno JPX 923 Tour irons feature a sleek, compact design that promotes optimal aerodynamics and control. While they do not include adjustable weights or hosel, the irons are engineered to provide a natural, balanced feel, allowing golfers to shape their shots and fine-tune their performance easily.

The Mizuno JPX 923 Tour irons are equipped with the innovative Grain Flow Forged HD (High Density) process, which enhances the club’s overall feel and feedback. Additionally, the club face features a new Stability Frame design that provides improved stability and forgiveness on off-center hits.

Mizuno JPX 923 Tour Irons Performance

The Mizuno JPX 923 Tour irons deliver mid to low launch and spin, promoting a penetrating ball flight that maximizes distance and control. This makes them ideal for skilled golfers who require optimal trajectory for consistent shot-making.

The Mizuno JPX 923 Tour irons are designed with a neutral shot bias, allowing golfers to shape their shots and achieve their desired ball flight easily. The Stability Frame technology ensures that the clubs maintain a consistent and balanced performance, even on off-center hits.

While the Mizuno JPX 923 Tour irons are designed for skilled golfers who demand precision and control, they also offer impressive forgiveness for a player’s iron. The Stability Frame technology provides enhanced stability and support on off-center hits, ensuring that golfers can consistently achieve their desired shot shape and distance. It placed first for forgiveness in our best player’s irons 2023 test.

Mizuno JPX 923 Tour is the best player’s iron for 2023 . Traditionally, player’s irons are not known for being hot, long or distance-driven. However, the best ones are consistent and accurate. JPX 923 Tour is exactly that. It ranks first overall for accuracy and forgiveness.

MyGolfSpy Test Scores

Mizuno JPX 923 Tour does not produce as much distance as most other player’s irons. It finished 12th for distance in our testing.

According to our data, JPX 923 Tour is the best player’s iron for accuracy. Accuracy is a direct reflection of an iron’s Strokes Gained score.

JPX 923 Tour is the best player’s iron for forgiveness. Forgiveness represents how consistent a golf club is at producing similar shot outcomes. For this scoring category, there is an emphasis on carry distance deltas, ball speed deltas, backspin deltas and dispersion.

Overall, JPX 923 Tour is one of the shorter player’s irons. It rates below average for ball speed.

Looks, Sound and Feel

The Mizuno JPX 923 Tour irons feature a sleek, compact design with clean lines and a satin chrome finish. This gives the clubs a premium, professional appearance that will appeal to golfers who value performance and aesthetics. JPX 923 Tour ranked second for looks.

One of the standout features of the Mizuno JPX 923 Tour irons is their exceptional sound and feel. The 1025E Pure Select mild carbon steel construction, combined with the Grain Flow Forged HD process, ensures a soft, consistent feel and a pleasing sound at impact.

It ranked third for sound and second for feel in our subjective feedback scoring.

Mizuno JPX 923 Tour irons Who it’s For?

The Mizuno JPX 923 Tour irons are designed for skilled golfers who demand the highest performance, feel and control. They are best suited for players with a low  to mid handicap who require a club that delivers consistent distance, optimal ball flight and exceptional shot-shaping capabilities.

Golfers who value precision, control and a superior feel will find the Mizuno JPX 923 Tour irons an ideal choice.

While the Mizuno JPX 923 Tour Irons offer a high level of forgiveness, they are primarily designed for skilled golfers who demand precision and control. Players with a higher handicap or those seeking maximum forgiveness may find other iron models to fit their game better.

Specs and Pricing

The Mizuno JPX 923 Tour irons are available in a range of lofts, from 3-iron (21 degrees) to pitching wedge (46 degrees). The clubs come standard with Nippon Modus 120 steel shafts, offering various flex options to suit individual player preferences.

The Mizuno JPX 923 Tour irons are priced competitively, reflecting their premium construction and performance capabilities. They are available for purchase through authorized retailers and online golf stores.

Final Thoughts

The Mizuno JPX 923 Tour irons offer an impressive combination of performance, feel and control, making them an ideal choice for skilled golfers looking to elevate their game. With their premium construction, innovative technology and sleek aesthetics, these irons will become a favorite among players who demand the highest level of performance.

Frequently Asked Questions

Are the Mizuno JPX 923 Tour irons suitable for high handicappers?

  • While the Mizuno JPX 923 Tour Irons offer a high level of forgiveness, they are primarily designed for skilled golfers who demand precision and control. High handicappers may find other iron models to fit their game better.

Do the Mizuno JPX 923 Tour irons come with a custom fitting option?

  • Mizuno offers a custom fitting service for their JPX 923 Tour irons, allowing golfers to fine-tune their clubs to suit their preferences and swing characteristics.

What is the primary difference between the Mizuno JPX 923 Tour irons and their predecessor, the JPX 921 Tour?

  • The Mizuno JPX 923 Tour irons incorporate new technology and design improvements, including the Grain Flow Forged HD process and Stability Frame technology, to enhance playability and control over the previous model, the JPX 921 Tour.

Best Player’s Irons 2023

MIZUNO JPX 923 FORGED AND JPX 923 TOUR IRONS

How is distance measured?

Taking into account total distance and carry distance, our distance scoring is a metric ultimately telling you the total yards achieved by the club.

Testing Pool

Details to come...

Notes from the MGS Testing Team

Fourteen tb-7, sub 70 s70 659 cb, cobra king tour, srixon zx7 mk ii, edel sms pro, sub 70 s70 659 tc, macgregor mt86, proto concept c03tc, new level nl 623 cb forged, cobra king cb, mizuno jpx 923 tour, takomo golf tg 301 cb, taylormade p7mc, what is accuracy.

Accuracy evaluates if a player’s shots with each club are above or below what’s expected based on that player’s skill level. By eliminating variables in player ability, accuracy determines how well the club improves a player’s overall score.

Forgiveness

How is forgiveness tested.

Forgiveness measures how well a club corrects for hits that are center or off center off the face of the club. A high forgiveness rating tells you that a club does well at maintaining consistency in performance when your swing fluctuates.

How is ball speed tested?

Ball speed measures how fast the ball is traveling off the face of the club. We eliminate variables like player swing speed or ability, so you can compare ball speeds off the face as affected by the club, not the player.

Fairways Hit

What is fairways hit.

We evaluate the percentage of shots that hit the fairway compared to shots in the rough. This shows the accuracy of a club, with a higher percentage earning a higher accuracy rating.

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specs & details

The speed at which the golf ball travels after being struck by the golf club. It is usually measured in miles per hour (mph).

Shot Area is a measure of downrage dispersion. The displayed value is the area of an ellipse (measured in yards2) in which 90% of future shots would be expected to fall.

Total Distance

The total distance the golf ball travels from the point of impact with the clubface to the point where it stops, including both carry distance and any additional roll after the ball lands.

The distance the golf ball travels through the air from the point of impact with the clubface to the point where it first touches the ground. Carry distance does not include any additional roll after the ball lands.

The amount of backspin or topspin on the golf ball after the club strikes it. Spin can affect how the ball travels through the air and how it behaves when it lands.

Launch Angle

The angle at which the golf ball leaves the clubface after being struck. This is typically measured in degrees.

The highest point in the golf ball's trajectory after the club strikes it. This is typically measured in feet above the ground.

The angle at which the golf ball descends from the apex of its trajectory to the ground. This is typically measured in degrees.

Yards From Center

This refers to the distance that a golf shot travels from the center of the fairway. It is often used to measure accuracy, with shots closer to the center considered more accurate.

Refers to the percentage of times a golfer successfully lands their tee shot on the fairway. It is often used as a measure of accuracy.

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4 months ago

Nicely written, ChatGPT.

David Lewis

9 months ago

Srixon really giving Mizuno a push for no. 1.

10 months ago

Great article – where is Callaway?

I’m playing the JPX 921 tour and very happy with them. I was always fan of Mizuno, you can’t go wrong with them. The feel when you hit the sweet spot. Actually I’m not really looking for distance but more consistency. Great review though !!!

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Mizuno Pro 223 Iron Review

Last Updated: 06 March 2023

At a glance

  • TG Rating 5 out of 5
  • Owner Rating Not yet rated
  • RRP £180.00

What we say...

The mizuno pro 223 iron is a forged, tour size, cavity back with fast chromoly face, the model is designed to feel at home in tour players’ hands..

Mizuno are a fast-changing brand. The Japanese sporting giants may have over 100 years of heritage to boast about and a reputation for creating some of the best golf irons but they’ve never seen such fast-paced growth or increased levels of interest in their products as over the last five years.

In the last half-a-decade Mizuno’s US sales have risen from $35 to $85 million and Google searches for Mizuno drivers are now greater than when they sponsored the World No.1 men’s and ladies’ players (Luke Donald and Stacy Lewis), back in 2011.

Mizuno reckon the average age of customers has dropped from 46 to 41 years old and that’s been achieved without splashing out on multi-million-dollar tour players to play their clubs. Essentially, since the brand has taken making a great driver seriously (the ST family), and because of a new focus on young online and social media savvy golfers, perceptions are shifting and the brand’s fortunes have taken a serious uptick. So much so Mizuno now feel free from working in the crevices left by golf’s other major brands.

Mizuno-Pro-223-Iron

Mizuno say they’re seeing more 25+ year olds flood into the game than ever, and the younger generation are happily buying into Mizuno through the bag. The young blood don’t come with preconceived ideas and are much more willing to take things at face value. It means modern Mizuno fans have no memory of which brands historically were strong at drivers, forged irons or putters, which is part of the reason driver and putter sales are soaring.

Mizuno reckon they’ve come so far they’re now happy to let go of their predominantly forged iron history. Dave Matthews, Western Global Brand Marketing Manager, said: “History has gone and it’s not coming back, our past is not our future”.

Yes, 13 of the previous 24 World No.1 players have played Mizuno at some point in their careers, but focus has now switched to creating a farm of young talent on tour and using YouTuber  Garrett Clark  (515K subscribers) to create content that speaks direct to their new younger audience.

RELATED:  Best Players’ Irons

Mizuno-Pro-221-Iron

With a such fresh new ideas driving the company, the timing couldn’t be more perfect to break with tradition and bring, for the first time ever, Mizuno Pro irons to the western world. Here’s what you need to know about them.

Why Mizuno Pro and not TP or MP?

Until now Mizuno Pro irons have been reserved exclusively for the Japanese market. Japanese golfers put a super-premium on high quality materials and outstanding craftmanship, so the suits at Mizuno naturally felt the need to reserve a high level of exclusivity to the forged irons sold to their Japanese audience.

That sort of thinking has meant that over the last few decades in the western world we’ve become accustomed to first Mizuno TP irons, before the Mizuno MP irons became the forged iron choice for traditionalists and shot shapers.

But Mizuno is a rapidly changing business. Focus has shifted to attracting and maintaining the attention of a younger more connected/online audience and, because sales are on a steep upward trajectory, protectionist thinking has been consigned to the past.

For 2022 Mizuno are going global with the new Mizuno Pro 221, 223 and 225 irons.

WATCH: Best 2022 Players’ Iron video

At a glance: Mizuno Pro 223 irons

RRP: £180 per club

Availability: 4-PW

Stock shaft: Choose from 16 premium options

7-iron loft: 32°

Forgiveness rating: 2 (Players’ Iron)

Mizuno-Pro-223-Iron

Mizuno’s MP players cavity back irons have gone through several different guises over past generations, from the shallow split-cavity MP-18 SC in 2018 to the multi-material MP-20 MMC in 2020. But Mizuno say the new 223 is the most evolved iron of the Pro family.

The Pro 223 heads are smaller than the previous MP-20 MMC, yet thanks to a chromoly face (which wasn’t in previous generation) and new Microslot (behind the face of the 4-7 irons) the iron is hotter than the extremely popular Mizuno JPX921 Forged , which is much more of a players distance iron.

Think of the Pro 223 as a compact players iron (it’s sized to fit the eye of tour players) that offers additional ball speed over what you might expect, which sounds like a potent combination, and you really won’t be too far off the mark. It secured a spot among our pick of the best players’ irons in our irons test. 

RELATED: Jump to our Mizuno Pro 225 iron review  

Mizuno-Pro-223-Iron

Mizuno on the Pro 223 irons

The elite Players Cavity. The Mizuno Pro 223 delivers everything tour players need to compete on extended, more demanding layouts – but never thought to ask for. The 223’s conceal a ball speed-enhancing construction within the frame of a compact players cavity.

A completely new technology platform from 4-7 iron combines Mizuno’s Chromoly Forging and Flow Micro-Slot – an innovation producing extreme ball speeds from a small tour-ready profile. It delivers a face thickness of just 2.4mm (vs 2.6mm JPX921 Forged). From 8-PW, Pro 223 are constructed from 1025E Pure Select Mild Carbon Steel for ultimate precision and control.

RELATED: Jump to our full Mizuno M-Craft putter review

Mizuno-Pro-223-Iron

The 223 are Grain Flow Forged in Hiroshima Japan with a soft copper underlay for the purest, softest Mizuno feel at impact.  

“The good way to look at the new Mizuno Pro 223 is that we shrunk the JPX921 Forged technology platform to the profile of one of our small player’s cavities – comparable to the MP-62, MP-64 or MP-18 SC,” says David Llewellyn, Director of R&D at Mizuno.

“The concept of Mizuno Pro can be misunderstood – we’re not trying to design instant classics or works of art. Mizuno just hides technology incredibly well. This could be perceived as the ultimate betrayal of Mizuno Pro. But the true essence has always been to make history – not be stuck in it,” added Chris Voshall, Product Manager, Mizuno Golf.

RELATED: Which KBS iron shaft suits you?

Watch: Luke Donald tests the new Mizuno Pro 221, 223 and 225 irons

Got a question about the Mizuno Pro 223 iron? Ask us on Twitter .

Verdict: Mizuno Pro 223 irons  

Forged tour level and muscle cavity back irons have risen dramatically in popularity over the last couple of years, so much so most brands sponsoring elite tour players now want a compact forged cavity back within their line-up. See the 223 as an alternative to Callaway’s Apex TCB , TaylorMade’s P7MC and Brooks Koepka’s new irons, the Srixon ZX7 , and you’ll be pretty much spot on. It’s one of the best players’ irons available.

Our test pro loved the size, shape and feel of the 223’s and the data consistency between shots was absolutely perfect for him. That’s great news for anyone who might be concerned by Mizuno switching this model to a more energetic forged chromoly steel for the first time.

Don’t get too carried away though and fool yourself into thinking the models cavity back makes it a good fit for mid-handicap golfers. Mizuno’s own website lists the Pro 223 as typically being a good fit for 5 – 9 handicappers, which is a very narrow window of players.

Compared to the 221 , the 223’s 2° stronger 7-iron (and more lively chromoly head material) produced 2.5 mph more ball speed and 6 yards more carry distance. But we feel more golfers will find themselves choosing between this model and the fast face, hollow body 225 .

What’s really important to understand is the stronger lofted 225 (2° in the 7-iron) as expected, produced a 1.6mph faster ball speed and 4 yards more carry distance, but it did that whilst also producing very similar backspin, peak height and descent angle numbers to the 223. So it’s highly likely unless your heart is set on tour level forged cavity backs, the hollow body 225 might well be a better (faster, longer and more forgiving) option.   

How Mizuno’s 2022 irons compare in dat a

Mizuno-Pro-Irons

Mizuno Pro 223 vs Pro 221

The 221 is the archetypal muscleback. To be fair to any brand making blades though there’s not too much engineering designers can change before fans start complaining about differences being too extreme and then declining to put them in play. It means changes can be hard to spot for the untrained eye.

What you get with the lovely 221 though is a shape, look and very simple styling that will be just as relevant in 10 years time as it is today, and that’s a theme that runs through all three Pro iron models.

We can’t say our test pro felt too much difference between the Pro’s copper layer (it’s under the chrome finish so you can’t see it) and the JPX921 Tour which doesn’t have the tech, but true feel players would always want any feedback advantage stacked in their favour, so the tech’s a nice addition over competitor products.

Our test pro liked the look of slightly flatter lie angle, which suits very good players eyes. It means there’s the appearance that shots won’t start left of the target, like happens with more offset cavity back irons. Of course the 221 will suit a tiny percentage of golfers. Most club golfers just aren’t reliable enough ball strikers to even entertain putting a set of 221’s in play.

If you happen to be good enough then you won’t give a damn about the 7-iron costing you 2.5 mph of ball speed and 6 yards of carry distance against the 223 or 4.1mph and 10 yards  (at a decent swing speed) against the brilliant hollow body 225.    

Mizuno-Pro-223-Iron

Mizuno Pro 223 vs Pro 225

If combining the looks of a blade with the performance of cavity backs was the original goal for developing hollow body irons, the super sleek 225 absolutely nails the brief. The model is so well styled and proportioned there will be plenty of golfers who don’t even realise it’s not a muscleback blade.

The 225 brings together complex different constructions and materials to get optimal performance across the set, which of course explains the additional cost.

Interestingly Mizuno don’t list the 225 as their best fitting iron for either 5-9 or 10-14 handicappers. Instead they say the model is more forgiving than the 223 but more workable than the JPX921 Forged model. Which inevitably will cause a little confusion around how to choose between the two.

Our data suggests at decent speeds there’s a 2.4mph ball speed and 4 yard carry distance gain in favour of the 225, with spin, height and descent angle remaining almost identical.

For most golfers, so long as you’re happy to stomach the extra £350 (for 7 clubs) for a set, those numbers will swing you towards the 225. For those who don’t want to stretch that far, or players who are still yet to be convinced by the consistency of hollow body irons, then of course the JPX921 Forged will happily step in.

A brilliant, compact players’ distance iron for 2022 and beyond.

Specs: Mizuno Pro 221, 223 and 225 iron lofts

Read next: which mizuno iron suits me.

Review written by: Simon Daddow

Simon Daddow is Today's Golfer equipment editor.

About the author:

Simon Daddow is the Equipment Editor at TodaysGolfer.co.uk

Simon has worked in the golf industry for 30 years. Starting out as trainee professional at Downes Crediton GC where he learned the art of golf club making, before going onto work for Clubhaus Plc and Tony Charles Ltd as a golf club maker, and running Product Development at Benross Golf.

Joining EMAP Active (now Bauer Media) in 2006 as Equipment Editor, Simon has worked for Today’s Golfer and Golf World magazines and the Today’s Golfer website.

Simon is 46 years old, he’s played golf for 40 years and plays to a handicap of 10.

A lack of club speed means he’s short off the tee, but very handy from 125 yards and in.

Product Information

Mizuno pro 223 iron.

Availability: 4 - PW

Stock shafts:

KBS $-Taper Chrome or Black PVD - Mid Trajectory

KBS $-Taper Lite Chrome or Black PVD - Mid/High Trajectory

KBS C-Taper - Mid/Low Trajectory

KBS C-Taper Lite - Mid/High Trajectory

KBS Tour - Mid Trajectory

Nippon N.S. Pro Modus Tour 105 & 120 - Mid Trajectory

Nippon N.S. Pro 950GH - High Trajectory

Nippon N.S. Pro 950GH Neo - High Trajectory

True Temper Dynamic Gold  - Low Trajectory

True Temper Dynamic Gold Tour Issue - Low Trajectory

True Temper Dynamic Gold 120 - Low Trajectory

True Temper Dyanmic Gold 105 - Mid/Low Trajectory

Project X LS & LS Blackout - Low Trajectory

Project X - Low Trajectory

Project X 10 - Mid Trajectory

Project X LZ - Mid Trajectory

UST Mamiya Recoil 95 (graphite) - Mid Trajectory

UST Mamiya Recoil ESX (graphite) - High Trajectory

Forgiveness rating: 2 (Players' Iron)

Visit the Mizuno website here

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Mizuno JPX923 Tour Iron Review

Joel Tadman tests the most compact iron in the JPX923 iron range to see what golfers can expect from the performance

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Mizuno JPX923 Tour Iron Review

This players’ cavity back iron certainly feels like a blade but has a little more margin for error. Distances from shots struck on or very close to the sweet spot were incredibly consistent, but only very competent players should realistically consider choosing these irons.

Compact, premium looks

Consistent carries on well-struck shots

Soft metal gathers dinks quite easily

Limited forgiveness

Why you can trust Golf Monthly Our expert reviewers spend hours testing and comparing products and services so you can choose the best for you. Find out more about how we test .

Joel Tadman

The JPX923 Tour will be one of Mizuno’s most popular irons on professional circuits because of the feel, feedback and workability it offers. For competent golfers that want a smidge more help versus what’s on offer in the bladed Mizuno Pro 221, this compact shallow cavity iron fits the bill perfectly.

VIDEO: See how the JPX923 Tour compares against the best irons for low handicappers

This latest iteration adds a copper underlay beneath the white satin brushed finish for a softer feel. Visually this iron ticks all the right boxes although it does accumulate small dinks easily, which means a set of iron head covers could be in order.

At address the Mizuno JPX923 Tour presents a thinner top line than its predecessor, certainly appealing to the low handicap golfer, while the irons from 6-iron to GW have a narrower blade length. Versus the best golf blades , the sizing is quite generous, but it remains compact to the point that you know you need to be a talented ball striker to get the most out of them.

Where this iron excels is in the feel department. It produces a noticeably dense, compressed feel helped by the muted, short sound at impact. It doesn’t feel as springy as the Mizuno JPX923 Forged , nor is it as stable off-centre but it seems to have a larger sweet spot than the Mizuno Pro 221 . It’s brisk through the turf too thanks to the more rounded trailing edge at the back of the narrow sole.

The 7-iron in this set is very traditional with a loft of 34°, which means you need to have speed in the tank for it to perform. Our average carry was 160 yards and when we hit the ball solidly, it barely deviated from that but when we made a bad swing, it often dropped off by more than a handful of yards. I loved the mid-flight and abundance of spin (just under 6,000 rpm) which produced a piercing trajectory where the ball climbs gradually and then comes down sharply. With a descent angle close to 50°, you’ll have no issues in getting the ball to stop near to where it lands.

Mizuno’s goal was to create an iron that looks and feels like a blade but plays more like a players’ cavity back and it certainly delivers on this brief. When swinging well and in a groove, this iron is able to repeat the same shot time after time, but it also affords creativity on the course if you’re looking to working the ball into pins that are tucked away.

You could argue that the level of forgiveness is an issue, but compared to the Pro 221 more help is at hand. There’s a big gap in lofts between this iron and the excellent JPX923 Forged, which means a combo set may be hard to create. But through the set, better players should get enough performance out of the JPX923 Tour to justify a full set if properly fitted, because of the level of playability on offer versus bladed irons.

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Joel has worked in the golf industry for over 12 years covering both instruction and more recently equipment. He now oversees all product content here at Golf Monthly, managing a team of talented and passionate writers and presenters in delivering the most thorough and accurate reviews, buying advice, comparisons and deals to help the reader find exactly what they are looking for. So whether it's the latest driver, irons, putter or laser rangefinder, Joel has his finger on the pulse keeping up to date with the latest releases in golf. He is also responsible for all content on irons and golf tech, including distance measuring devices and launch monitors.

One of his career highlights came when covering the 2012 Masters he got to play the sacred Augusta National course on the Monday after the tournament concluded, shooting a respectable 86 with just one par and four birdies. To date, his best ever round of golf is a 5-under 67 back in 2011. He currently plays his golf at Burghley Park Golf Club in Stamford, Lincs, with a handicap index of 3.2.

Joel's current What's In The Bag?  

Driver: Titleist TSR3 , 9° 

Fairway wood: Titleist TSR3 , 15° 

Hybrid: Titleist TSi2 , 18° 

Irons: Ping i230  4-UW

Wedges: Titleist Vokey SM8 , 54°. Titleist Vokey SM9 60° lob wedge, K Grind

Putter: Evnroll ER2V  

Ball: 2023 Titleist Pro V1x

Rory McIlroy will look to chase down leader Bud Cauley who makes just his second start since a three-year layoff

By Ben Fleming Published 2 March 24

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Ian Poulter says LIV Golf is already a global competition and is "sick of listening to people's rubbish" over the idea of a World Tour

By Paul Higham Published 1 March 24

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Mizuno JPX-900 Tour Irons Review

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50 Words or Less

The Mizuno JPX-900 Tour irons is another entry into Mizuno’s crowded iron line up.  A fine iron for better players, but lacking in distinguishing features.

Introduction

Since I started playing golf, Mizuno’s line up was easy to understand: the MP irons were for the better players, everything else, be it MX or JPX, was for…not-better players.  With the introduction of the JPX-900 Tour irons, that line has been thoroughly blurred.

mizuno-jpx-900-tour-irons_0081

The JPX-900 Tour iron is a sharp looking stick .  The top line is thin, the sole is thin, and there’s very little offset.  The whole thing is done in a matte grey finish, a little unusual for Mizuno, but it should wear well over time.

mizuno-jpx-900-tour-irons_0078

Sound & Feel

Forged from 1025E carbon steel, the JPX-900 Tour is the only new Mizuno iron that lives up to the company’s reputation for quality feel .  Hitting this iron pure feels fantastic, and the minimal cavity back ensures that you’ll get plenty of feedback on mishits.

mizuno-jpx-900-tour-irons_0074

Performance

If you were looking for surprises from this club’s performance because it’s in the game improvement JPX-900 line, you will be disappointed.  The JPX-900 Tour iron is a very standard better-players iron .  Its distances are short due to the traditional forged construction and weak (traditional) lofts.  The forgiveness is virtually non-existent : you’ll get out what you put in.

On the plus side, the JPX-900 Tour does give you full control over your golf ball .  If you’re a skilled player, you can flight the ball up and down with ease and hit fades and draws on command.

My biggest question after having tested the Mizuno JPX-900 Tour iron is, “What does this add to the line up?”  Outside of the different finish (matte vs. chrome), there’s nothing to distinguish this from the MP-5 .

Buy the Mizuno JPX-900 Tour HERE

Mizuno jpx-900 tour irons specs & price.

mizuno-jpx-900-tour-irons-price-and-specs

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Matt Saternus

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Hi Matt, can you compare foregiveness of iBlade and 900 Tour? Do you have iBlade already in play? Thanks

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Yes, I’m gaming the iBlades. They’re much more forgiving than the 900 Tour.

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I moved from MP32s to Ping Anser 2s a few yrs ago, but am now at the cross-roads of wanting to upgrade to ‘newer tech’ so trying to decide what set of irons to get next.

Hcp Index of 7.3 – Swung & hit fitting irons for the iBlade (i.e. 7 iron) & JPX 900 Tour (i.e. 6 iron) both with Nippon N.S. Pro Modus3 105 X-flex as that’s the recommended standard factory shaft for me.

Both felt great, but looking for a bit more ‘granular’ feedback on the comparison from someone who’s played both sets out on the actual course, with varied lies, slopes etc etc…

Many thanks

The biggest difference is that the iBlade is more forgiving. I’m more and more impressed with them the longer they’re in the bag. Whether it’s launching thin shots or maintaining ball speed on heel/toe shots, they’re really playable for an iron this small and workable.

Pingback: Mizuno JPX919 Tour Irons Review - Plugged In Golf

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' src=

I just want to order a 3 iron

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I’m playing the JPX 921 Tour irons and love them. In the old days, I’ve played Mizuno MP9 and older Hogan Apex blades, just prefer these clubs instead of the game improvement chunky clubs even thou I’m a 12 handicap. My question is, how do you compare the JPX 900 Tour to the 921 Tour as I have an opportunity to buy new at a cheap price for my second bag. Thanks!

The changes within that line are more tweaks than overhauls, so I would guess you would get along with the 900 well.

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Mizuno Pro 223 - 8pc

Everything tour players need to compete on extended, more demanding layouts - but never thought to ask for.

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Everything tour players need to compete on extended, more demanding layouts - but never thought to ask for. The Mizuno Pro 223 conceals a ball speed-enhancing construction within the frame of a compact players cavity. A completely new technology platform from 4-7 iron combining Mizuno's tested Chromoly Forging and Flow Micro-Slot. Grain Flow Forged in Hiroshima, Japan, with a soft copper underlay and uniquely satisfying Mizuno sensation at impact.

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Cognizant Classic in The Palm Beaches

PGA National (Champion Course)

JPX921 Tour

Our Review:

Mizuno’s iron selection is so extensive that it sometimes can be difficult to figure out which model is best suited for your game. However, for the most skilled players, Mizuno’s choices are a little more clear, and this iron should be at the top of the list. The JPX921 Tour is a terrific follow-up to the JPX900 Tour and JPX919 Tour. It’s a compact, muscle-cavity blade that’s similar in shape to those previous models (the result of tour-player feedback). The irons are forged from soft 1025E carbon steel, then put through a proprietary heating process to concentrate the grain in the center area of the face for maximum feel. There is less weight in the toe than previous Mizuno Tour irons, but that saved weight has been moved to the club’s perimeter for improved stability, as well as to reinforce the center of the club for enhanced feel at impact. The sole width progresses throughout the set—wider soles in the long irons to boost height and narrower soles in the short irons for better workability for the shotmaker in all of us. Mizuno’s stock set for this iron starts with a 4-iron, which follows the trend seen on the PGA Tour, where 3-irons that match the set are becoming nearly extinct. Read more >>

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Performance

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Player Comments

Low-handicapper.

Might be the most forgiving iron in this category. Good turf interaction and easier to hit the long irons and get some air under the ball.

Mid-Handicapper

Great control of the flight of the ball. A soft feel at impact, even with the blade-like face.

High-Handicapper

7-iron: 34 degrees; PW: 46 degrees

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3 Reasons Why You Need New Irons

If you’re thinking of re-gripping your irons for the fourth time, it’s time for new irons, here's why..

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The five players with most at stake Monday at Cognizant Classic in The Palm Beaches

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After a water-logged Sunday at the Cognizant Classic in The Palm Beaches, a Monday finish is upon us.

Severe weather in South Florida caused a delay of 3 hours, 28 minutes to Sunday's final round, meaning that 26 players will return Monday morning to conclude the week at PGA National's Champion course, with several potential outcomes in play – at the top of the leaderboard, and also for spots in next week's Arnold Palmer Invitational presented by Mastercard via the Aon Next 10 and Aon Swing 5.

Second-year TOUR member Austin Eckroat carries a one-stroke lead into the Cognizant's final day. Eckroat stands 15-under total with 11 holes to play, one stroke clear of Erik van Rooyen, who carded a final-round 63 to get in the clubhouse at 14-under total. Jake Knapp stands 13 under (three holes to play), with Billy Horschel, Alex Noren and Shane Lowry still on the course at 12 under.

PGA National is known to produce drama, with the tournament regularly hanging in the balance as the leaders head to "The Bear Trap" on Sunday afternoon. This year, that drama will occur Monday morning, beginning at 8 a.m. ET.

Eckroat, Lowry and David Skinns shared the 54-hole lead at 13-under, with a three-shot gap between the rest of the chasers. As the final groups got underway in Sunday's twilight, the leaderboard shook up dramatically; Eckroat made back-to-back birdies on Nos. 4 and 5 to move in front, while the final pairing of Lowry (1 over through five) and Skinns (2 over through five) drifted back.

As a primer for a Monday finish at the Cognizant Classic, here is a look at five players to follow that have the most at stake:

1. Austin Eckroat

The second-year TOUR member from Oklahoma State wasn't fazed by the lengthy weather delay before his tee time Sunday, stuffing a wedge to 2 feet for an easy birdie at the par-4 fourth, followed by a laser-like mid-iron to 9 feet for birdie at the demanding par-3 fifth. It meant that Eckroat, 25, will sleep on the lead into Monday's final day at PGA National, as his fellow 54-hole co-leaders Lowry and Skinns each played the first five holes of Round 4 over par.

Eckroat played two years on the Korn Ferry Tour before earning his first TOUR card through the 2022 Korn Ferry Tour Finals, after finishing No. 3 on the 2021 PGA TOUR University Ranking to earn direct Korn Ferry Tour membership. He finished No. 74 on the 2023 FedExCup Fall standings as a rookie to maintain exempt TOUR membership, quickly proving his mettle at the game's highest level, but with plenty of room to grow. Now he looks to punch up.

Austin Eckroat spins approach to set up birdie at Cognizant Classic

Eckroat led through 54 holes of last year's THE CJ CUP Byron Nelson and carded a final-round 65, ultimately finishing second to Jason Day, who closed in 62. Eckroat relished that moment last spring, and he'll look to do the same Monday in South Florida.

"Just really that I can handle the situation," Eckroat said Sunday of lessons from THE CJ CUP. "Obviously I didn't come out on top, but I played really well. Then also there's a lot of guys still in it tomorrow. Kind of how Jason Day was. It's not like I'm just trying to beat the guys in the group behind me, and you can see that from guys playing so well today already."

With a victory, Eckroat would secure spots in the remainder of 2024 Signature Events, in addition to his first Masters invitation. Even if he doesn't win, Eckroat could still earn a spot at next week's Arnold Palmer Invitational presented by Mastercard via the Aon Swing 5, as one of the top five FedExCup points earners across the Mexico Open at Vidanta and Cognizant Classic, not otherwise exempt.

It has been an efficient, well-paced rise in professional golf for the Oklahoma native, and the golf world could be his oyster Monday in South Florida.

2. Shane Lowry

Unfinished business has kept Lowry coming back to PGA National. The popular Ryder Cupper had the tournament in his grasp in 2022, but as he stood on the tee at the 72nd hole that afternoon, dark skies opened and rain pelted down. Sepp Straka was in the fairway some 330 yards ahead, his tee shot unimpeded by the elements, a mid-iron in his hand at the closing par 5, where he made a clinching birdie to win. Lowry made par, and it was over. Lowry called it “as bad a break as I’ve got in a while.”

Shane Lowry’s Round 3 highlights from Cognizant Classic

“I always say golf never owes you anything,” Lowry said. “I came up short that day. I've come up short before. I've been on the better end of things before. You just go out there and do your best and what will be will be sort of thing.”

3. David Skinns

Skinns earned his way back to the PGA TOUR through the Korn Ferry Tour last season but was running the risk of a quick return. With the first reshuffle coming in about a month, Skinns had yet to earn a single FedExCup point and risked getting buried in the priority ranking if he did not pick up his game.

David Skinns’ interview after Round 3 of Cognizant Classic

The 42-year-old found it at the right time. After missing his first three cuts of the season, Skinns comfortably made the weekend and held his own on Saturday, firing a bogey-free 66 to finish 13-under and in a tie for the lead. Skinns drifted back Sunday with two bogeys in his first five holes, but he's still just four off the lead with 13 holes to play – at the very least, he's is in an ideal position to notch his first top-25 in 32 career TOUR starts. A strong final round could also secure Skinns a higher spot in the reshuffle, which will take place after the Valero Texas Open.

Skinns, though, is eyeing much more than just keeping his head above water. Skinns could make a late-career breakthrough with a special Monday. A third-place finish or better would put him in a good position to qualify for the Arnold Palmer Invitational presented by Mastercard via the Aon Swing 5. A win would make Skinns (42 years, 1 month, 2 days) the seventh-oldest first-time winner on the PGA TOUR and oldest since Greg Chalmers (42 years, 8 months, 23 days) won the 2016 Barracuda Championship.

“I've just been waiting a long time to be in this spot,” Skinns said. “It's more I'm excited to be here. I'm trying to make every moment as good as it can be. I'm just really excited.”

4. Jake Knapp

Knapp is safely into next week's Arnold Palmer Invitational presented by Mastercard, and all of 2024's remaining Signature Events, via last week's victory at the Mexico Open at Vidanta.

But the sweet-swinging TOUR rookie has a chance to boost his rising star in even more remarkable fashion Monday at the Cognizant: earn his first two TOUR titles in back-to-back starts.

Knapp stands 13-under total with three holes to play, two back of Eckroat. When it comes to PGA National and The Bear Trap, though, anything is possible. Knapp played his first 15 holes of the final round in 5 under, including back-to-back twilight birdies at Nos. 13 and 14 before a three-putt bogey from 69 feet at the par-3 15th hole. He'll have just three holes Monday to improve his odds at an unlikely victory, but after beginning the final round in 11th place, he now has just one player on the course (Eckroat) in his way, aside from van Rooyen in the clubhouse at 14-under.

Knapp needs to make one birdie at minimum for a chance, but it's a chance for back-to-back TOUR trophies. It took Knapp nearly eight years as a pro to earn his first TOUR card, but he has it now, and he's maximizing his opportunities. To say the least.

5. Min Woo Lee

Lee felt the weight of his own expectations to start the 2024 PGA TOUR season. While he captured the golf world’s hearts with his flashy apparel and witty social media persona, that never led to more internal pressure. His two worldwide wins this fall were when Lee’s aspirations started to grow.

Under that lens, Lee’s start to the PGA TOUR season has been underwhelming. He hasn’t missed a cut in three events but also hasn’t notched a top-20. That, and more, is within grasp at the Cognizant Classic.

A third-round 66 vaulted Lee into a tie for fourth at 10-under, his best 54-hole position on TOUR since he was in the final pairing with Scottie Scheffler at the 2023 PLAYERS Championship. He played his first seven holes of the final round in even par, leaving him five off the pace with 11 holes to play Monday. Winning might be a tall task, but it's doable.

Plenty of hype has been put on Lee since that breakthrough performance at TPC Sawgrass. He can ratify a lot of it with a come-from-behind victory at PGA National.

“I think I'm a great player, and I feel like I could come out here and win,” Lee said.

Min Woo Lee reaches in two to birdie the last at Cognizant Classic

There are incentives to play for outside of a win. Like the others, Lee likely needs a third-place finish or better to jump into the Aon Swing 5. Lee has yet to play a Signature Event this season. He also has a reason to keep his world ranking as high as possible. Currently sitting No. 42, the top 50 in the Official World Golf Ranking through the Cognizant Classic will qualify for THE PLAYERS Championship.

More From Forbes

Steve stricker’s savagely good season, players prep and new sponsor.

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KA'UPULEHU-KONA, HAWAII - JANUARY 16: Steve Stricker poses with the Schwab Cup Trophy, the Arnold ... [+] Palmer Award, the Jack Nicklaus Award and the Byron Nelson Award prior to the PGA TOUR Champions Mitsubishi Electric Championship at Hualalai Golf Course on January 16, 2024 in Ka'upulehu-Kona, Hawaii. (Photo by Chris Condon/PGA TOUR)

Steve Stricker, the reigning PGA Tour Champions Player of the Year is coming off a molten-hot season. The 2021 Ryder Cup captain being a Wisconsinite, to put his sizzling performance last year in cheese terms—it would be a flambéd saganaki .

Affectionately known as ‘Mr. September’ for his tendency to excel during the Fall stretch back in his FedEx Cup playing epoch, Stricker lorded over the leaderboard six times in 16 starts. That’s a winning percentage of 37.55%. His victories included three of the senior series’ five majors and when he wasn’t winning, he came awfully close with five runner-up finishes.

Strick capped it all off by earning the Charles Schwab Cup title and setting season-records on the 50+ series for scoring average, 67.54, and earnings, $3.9 million. Those respective tallies added the Byron Nelson and Arnold Palmer Awards to a hefty haul that also included the Jack Nicklaus Award for his POY honors.

The influx of incoming hardware may necessitate putting an addition on his trophy case to make room for the new sparkling baubles, but he hasn’t even had a chance to figure that situation out yet.

“I haven’t gotten them yet. I’m waiting to get back home and then they’ll ship them to me. It was quite a year. It was a lot of fun, a lot of great memories. I had my youngest daughter on the bag for one of my major wins which was really cool. It was a very special year and one I can try to duplicate again this year. I know it’s going to be a challenge but it’s always fun trying and working toward something,” he said.

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Along the savage run Stricker broke the record for most consecutive par or better rounds on a PGA sanctioned tour, carding even or better for 55 straight rounds, surpassing a mark previously

held by Tiger Woods. Now there’s a tremendous difference between making that happen on the senior circuit where courses tend to be shorter and setup is easier than on the regular tour. Nonetheless it is another feather in the cap.

“I think that has to have an asterisk by it but it’s pretty cool to get mentioned in the same breath as one of Tiger’s records,” Stricker said.

So far in 2024, the good times have continued to roll for Stricker who has started the season with a pair of top ten finishes and he will be in the field at the Players Championship at TPC Sawgrass in a couple weeks thanks to his Kaulig Companies Championship win last summer that earned him the berth.

Last season fellow Badger-stater Jerry Kelly, then 56, broke Arnold Palmer’s record from 1985 to become the oldest player to ever make the cut in Players Championship history and Stricker, 57, plans on making his longtime buddy’s history book mention short-lived.

“I do. I told Jerry that, I said ‘I’m going there to break your record.’ I’m going there to do better than that, I’m going there to do well, that’s my mindset and that’s what I’m gearing towards and working towards,” Stricker said.

The last time the Madison based golfer appeared in the tournament was in 2020 and he missed the cut. But in 2018, Stricker tied for 23 rd place and his best finish in the last decade was a tie for 13 th in 2014.

“I think it’s a course where I can play well. You don’t need to have a lot of length. It’s more important to keep the ball on the fairway and hit proper iron shots. It’s one that even at my age I think I can play well at,” he said.

His experience playing Sawgrass’ signature 17 th hole, the 137-yard boogeyman that flummoxes many wedges shots aimed at the island green that end up plunking into the water surrounding the island green will come in handy. Although, even a golfer of Stricker’s caliber feels his confidence waver whenever he stares down that dastardly par 3.

“You’ve got that fear in the back of your mind, for sure. It’s one of those holes I’ve played pretty conservatively over the years. I try to hit it into the center of the green,” Stricker said.

“Some years you can be more aggressive because the green gets soft but I’ve played there some years that it gets so firm and fast that you’re just trying to get it on the green and the wind is tricky in that area of the golf course. Picking the right club becomes the challenge but most times I’m just trying to hit it right in the center of the green, take my two putts and make my three and move on.

In late March, Stricker will tee off at the Dinah Shore Tournament Course at Mission Hills Country Club for the Galleri Classic . The event, now in its second year, is named after Grail’s multi-cancer early detection test, a logo that was just added to Stricker’s polo after signing a partnership deal with them last month.

“Cancer has hit all of us in some form or another, whether it’s someone we know, a friend or a relative” Stricker explained. He will also take the blood draw designed to screen for early signs of over 50 types of cancer.

“I’m excited to take the test. Hopefully they don’t find anything but if they do, I can be proactive and get more information on what I need to do,” Stricker said.

The final test for Stricker will be how he can follow up a wildly successful season with a sequel. He’s currently ranked 17 th all time in PGA Tour Champions wins with 17. It would take just three more wins to work his way into the top 10 on a list topped by Bernhard Langer who has an astonishing 46 wins and is still active.

“It’s a crazy amount of wins. Someone told me after I had won those six times last year—'ok now go ahead and do that for five more years and you can catch Bernhard.’ That put it in perspective pretty quickly,” Stricker said.

“The longevity of Langer’s career is amazing and he continues to amaze us. It’s an amazing record and I don’t know if I see that being broken. You’d have to come out at age 50 and right away put the pedal to the metal and keep it going for ten years and that’s going to be hard to do.”

Mike Dojc

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Mizuno Pro Fli-Hi Iron Tour Players

Which Tour Players Are Using Mizuno Pro Fli-Hi Irons?

Mizuno Pro Fli-Hi Iron

Source: golfweek.usatoday.com

There are 8 PGA Tour Players right now playing Mizuno brand Irons .

Listed below are players who are currently playing with the Mizuno Pro Fli-Hi Iron in their most recent bag. Click the links to see more details about the player and their bag.

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Rory McIlroy takes positives from PGA Tour results after 'week that could have been' at Cognizant Classic

Rory McIlroy plays the Arnold Palmer Invitational and The Players this month, both events he was won; McIlroy has yet to post a top-10 finish on the PGA Tour this season but feels good about his game in the build-up to The Masters

Monday 4 March 2024 15:12, UK

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Rory McIlroy feels his game is getting closer to challenging for PGA Tour success heading into the rest of the Florida Swing, following a "week that could have been" at the Cognizant Classic.

McIlroy enjoyed a strong start to the year on the DP World Tour, narrowly missing out on Dubai Invitational victory before successfully defending his Hero Dubai Desert Classic title the following week, although he has made a slow start to his FedExCup campaign.

The Northern Irishman struggled to a tied-66th finish at a weather-affected AT&T Pebble Beach Pro-Am, reduced to 54 holes after storms saw the final day cancelled, before recovering from a disappointing opening round at the Genesis Invitational to claim a share of 24th.

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Rory McIlroy

McIlroy arrived at PGA National as the pre-tournament favourite and a former winner of the event in 2012, when it was called the Honda Classic, with the highest-ranked player well placed for a weekend charge when back-to-back 67s left him within three of the halfway lead.

The former world No 1 slipped out of contention with a third-round 72 before rallying on a rain-disrupted Sunday to close a three-under 68, which saw McIlroy end the week on 10 under and in tied-21st.

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"Week that could have been," McIlroy told reporters after his final round. "I felt like most of my play was a bit better than what the result suggested.

"That bad hole on 16 yesterday [round three, where he made a triple-bogey], a few sloppy mistakes here and there. Overall, the game seems to be trending in the right direction.

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rory

"I drove the ball great again this week. I led the field in strokes gained off the tee at Riv [Riviera, Genesis Invitational]. Probably going to do that again this week.

"That [driving] is the foundation of my game. When that's good, I just need some of the rest of the pieces to fall into play. Hopefully they can over the next couple weeks."

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Busy run ahead for mcilroy.

McIlroy has built a busier early-season schedule than previous years ahead of The Masters, where he will have another opportunity to complete the career Grand Slam, with his Cognizant Classic appearance the first of three in as many weeks.

The 34-year-old plays the Arnold Palmer Invitational from Thursday ahead of The Players from March 14-17, both live on Sky Sports , with McIlroy also having the Valero Texas Open in his schedule the week before The Masters.

"If anything, I'm just learning sort of my patterns and learning how to manage my game a little bit," McIlroy added. "There are still a few misses in there, but at the same time, I know what those misses are, so I know how to manage it a little bit better.

"It [recent play] has been good. Looking forward to Bay Hill [Arnold Palmer Invitational] and looking forward to The Players. This has been a little stop-start since the Middle East, so looking forward to getting on a run of events here."

tour players with mizuno

The Arnold Palmer Invitational is the fourth of eight Signature Events on the PGA Tour calendar, offering smaller fields with more prize money and FedExCup points on offer, with McIlroy looking to go one better than last year's tied-second finish to Kurt Kitayama.

McIlroy - the 2018 champion at Bay Hill - is joined in a strong line-up by world No 1 Scottie Scheffler and reigning FedExCup champion Viktor Hovland, with the trio also likely to be the among the favourites at The Players the following week.

Watch McIlroy in action at the Arnold Palmer Invitational live on Sky Sports. Early coverage begins from Bay Hill on Thursday at 12.30pm, with full coverage from 7pm. Stream the PGA Tour and more with a NOW Sports Month Membership - just £21 a month for 12 months. No contract, cancel anytime.

Anthony Joshua's heavyweight showdown with Francis Ngannou takes place on Friday March 8, live on Sky Sports Box Office with the main event expected around 11pm. Book Joshua vs Ngannou now!

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Where do palm beach county's pga tour pros hang out, eat while not on the golf courses, share this article.

PALM BEACH GARDENS, Fla. — When they’re not practicing or competing on the PGA Tour in events such as the Cognizant Classic in the Palm Beaches, golfers who live in Palm Beach County love the variety of activities that the region offers.

From pastimes such as fishing and bicycling to attending sporting events to dining out on fresh, local seafood, there is no shortage of ways to spend their time off the golf course.

Daniel Berger is one of the few pros who didn’t move here from another state or country. Though he was born in Plantation, he grew up and still lives in Jupiter.

Now that he is 100% healthy after having constant back pain for more than two years, he said he feels good enough to play beach volleyball, tennis and pickleball. He’d even “go fishing for 12 hours on my boat in 5-foot seas and feel like a million bucks.

“Now I feel like I’m capable of doing that. But a year ago, no way.”

Daniel Berger, Adam Svensson, Eric Cole enjoy fishing

2024 Cognizant Classic

Daniel Berger hits his tee shot on the ninth hole during the first round of the Cognizant Classic in The Palm Beaches golf tournament. Mandatory Credit: Reinhold Matay-USA TODAY Sports

Berger enjoys fishing out of Jupiter Inlet and live-baiting for dolphin, wahoo, tuna and sailfish. If he needed a crew, he said he would probably call his brothers rather than his local tour player buddies because “they’re like my first mates.”

Adam Svensson played at Barry University in Miami and lived in Jupiter for a few years before moving to Hobe Sound so he could have a shorter drive to the Medalist Golf Club. He also is a serious fisherman.

Growing up in South Surrey, British Columbia, he fished for salmon in rivers with his father and uncle.

“I loved it, so I’ve always had fishing in my life,” Svensson said. “I used to do a little offshore fishing, but now it’s more inshore for snook. I’ll just put a little shrimp on the hook. Or I’ll just do bass fishing, I have a pond right beside my house.

“There’s a golf course called Eastpointe Country Club (in Palm Beach Gardens), I used to catch 5-, 6-, 7-pound bass there every day. It’s very relaxing.”

Like Svensson, Eric Cole doesn’t own a boat, but if friends invite him to go fishing on their boats, he’ll go.

“I like the idea of other people having the boat. I think that’s the way to do it. It’s more fun for me,” said Cole, who was born in California and lived in Orlando from ages 3 to 24. He moved to Tequesta and lived there for five or six years, then moved to Delray Beach, where he lived for three or four years before buying a house in Tequesta last year.

“I grew up in Orlando bass fishing, but down here I fish mostly offshore. Just being out there is what I like.”

When he’s home, Cole and his wife sometimes go to the beach in Jupiter. “One of the better things about South Florida versus Orlando is the proximity to the beach is pretty nice,” Cole said.

Shane Lowry and family bike around Palm Beach

2024 Cognizant Classic

Shane Lowry reacts to a missed birdie putt on the eighth hole during the opening round of The Cognizant Classic in The Palm Beaches at PGA National Resort & Spa on Thursday, February 29, 2024, in Palm Beach Gardens, FL.

Shane Lowry, a native of Ireland who moved to Jupiter six years ago, enjoys going to Juno Beach with his wife and kids. They also spend time in Palm Beach.

“We rent bikes and cycle around the island,” Lowry said. “We are very lucky, we have an amazing backyard. The weather is so nice we cook out a lot. We just take it easy at home. I just love being around here. The climate and the golf courses are just perfect for us.”

Erik van Rooyen has lived in Jupiter since August 2019. He goes back to his native South Africa once a year in December. When he’s not on the road playing golf, he enjoys spending time with his family.

“I hang out with my kids, be a dad, go to the beach, go to the gym, play a bit of guitar, I do that when I’m not raising my kids,” he said.

Van Rooyen plays golf at The Bear’s Club, Turtle Creek and Panther National. Off the golf course, he spends time with several of his pro buddies.

“Shane Lowry lives in my neighborhood so we grab a bite to eat every now and then, and our wives are good friends as well,” said van Rooyen, who also hangs out with “all the South Africans in the area — Branden Grace, Garrick Higgo, Christiaan Bezuidenhout, (Charl) Schwartzel.”

Svensson plays with fellow tour pros at Medalist but doesn’t spend time with them off the course.

“There’s a lot of guys at Medalist that I hang out with, but once I’m done with golf it’s kind of just my friends I’ve had over the years,” he said.

Max Greyserman, who recently moved from Boca Raton to Palm Beach Gardens, likes to take his dog for a walk on Juno Beach, where people can also swim and surf fish.

“It’s such a great place to live because you have the calmness and quietness of Palm Beach County, the golf, and then if you want to drive down and get like a New York City type of environment, go to Miami,” he said.

Like Svensson, Greyserman said “The guys that I play with the most at Medalist I would say are not the guys I hang out with the most. I play the most with Pete Uihlein, Matt Wolff and Aaron Wise at Medalist. I hang out the most with Denny McCarthy. He lives in Jupiter and Denny and I both have goldendoodles.”

Panthers home games on the menu for local golfers

When he’s not on the road, Cole said he likes to simply relax and hang out with his wife and their dog. But he will go to the occasional hockey game in Sunrise.

“I’m a Florida Panthers fan,” he said. “I go to a decent amount of those games. They’re having a great year, too. I try to make it to a game or two when I can.”

Svensson grew up watching hockey in Canada, but he’s typically exhausted when he returns home from tournament play.

“I went to one Panthers game maybe two years ago. I love hockey. It’s just hard to find the time,” he said. “I played 35 events last season and I just want to come home and do nothing.”

Lucas Glover, who’s lived in Jupiter for nearly 10 years, enjoys pro sports, but he’s really into youth sports. When the former U.S. Open champion isn’t playing golf, he spends time with his 10-year-old daughter, who plays softball and basketball, and his 8-year-old son, who plays hockey.

“I don’t go to the beach much, I kind of go from the golf course to school pickups to whatever sports practices are going on,” said Glover, who plays golf out of The Bear’s Club and Tequesta Country Club. “I’ve been to a couple of Panthers games, been to a couple of Heat games, been to a couple of spring training games in Jupiter and Port St. Lucie.”

Cole also plays golf out of Tequesta Country Club, often with Nick Hardy, who moved to Tequesta from Arizona.

“I hang out with him a lot when we’re at home or on the road,” Cole said. “Our wives are friends with each other, so it’s great. We go out to dinner.”

Where do the pro golfers eat in Palm Beach County?

Speaking of dinner, many of the pros like the same restaurants.

Cole likes Hog Snappers in Tequesta, Food Shack in Jupiter and Lynora’s, which has locations in Jupiter and Palm Beach Gardens. Greyserman also likes Hog Snappers and Lynora’s, as well as Kitchen in Palm Beach Gardens.

“If I had to choose one restaurant, it’s Leftovers Café in Jupiter,” he said. “They have all fresh seafood, daily.”

Glover is a fan of Leftovers, Lucky Shuck in Jupiter and Lynora’s. Lowry enjoys 1000 North in Jupiter and Lola 41 in Palm Beach.

Svensson rarely goes out for dinner, but one of his favorite places is U-Tiki Beach in Jupiter.

“I try not to eat out as much when I’m at home just because I eat out so much when I’m traveling,” he said. “My girlfriend usually cooks, so it’s nice to have a home-cooked meal. But U-Tiki’s a great spot, I love the sushi there.”

Camilo Villegas of Jupiter will be a player director on the PGA Tour Policy Board starting Jan. 1, 2025, which means the 42-year-old won’t have much free time off the golf course during his three-year term.

“As Adam Scott texted me this morning, ‘Enjoy 2024, because come 2025 you’ll be a lot more busy,’ ” Villegas said Wednesday. “So I guess I might spend a little more time on my bicycle this year because that’s my passion. I love riding the bikes. A little bit of everything — road, gravel, mountain bike. Just good energy being out there pushing myself.”

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