Cyber Monday may be over, but great prices are here to stay.
Jumbo +1/18" size. Highly tacky material. New polymer material provides a comfortable cushioned feel. Delivers nonslip performance in various weather conditions including rain. Maintains grip with sweaty hands.
Doesn't include grip tape or solvent.
Reduced taper profile for reduced grip tension. Boasts a microtextured surface to encourage lighter grip pressure. Hybrid rubber compound is tacky while maintaining comfortable feel. Comes in 3 sizes. Maintains performance in adverse weather.
Doesn't include tape or solvent. Price is for 1 grip.
Classic pattern gives you just the right texture to maintain a secure grip. Available in multiple color options. Grips work nicely in any weather. Very low price for the grips and the tape. Has lines on the grip so you can align your hands properly.
All-rubber design isn’t as soft as other types. These grips aren’t designed to last a long time.
These grips are available in multiple colors. We love the aesthetically pleasing design as well. Midsize is ideal for most people. Perform well in all weather conditions, remaining tacky even in the rain.
Logo is likely to start wearing off after extended use and sweat accumulation.
Available in a variety of colors and designs. The firm grip feels well made and durable. The grip has a decent amount of tack. Installation is simple. There is a noticeable reduction in wrist-roll compared to other putter grips.
The extra-large size may take some getting used to.
We recommend these products based on an intensive research process that's designed to cut through the noise and find the top products in this space. Guided by experts, we spend hours looking into the factors that matter, to bring you these selections.
Golfers have a lot of equipment choices to make before they play. The golfer must select a set of clubs, a bag, a glove, golf balls, and shoes that match their game. But one piece of gear that many golfers don’t pay as much attention to as they should is the golf club grip.
These simple items wrap around the golf club to improve your hold on the club. With a poor-quality grip, your golf game may suffer. Worn-out grips can cause your hands to slip during the swing, resulting in a ball strike that’s off center.
Fortunately, it’s relatively easy to change the grips on your clubs. When you have new grips, it will almost feel like you have a new set of clubs — and for a fraction of the price.
When shopping for a new set of golf club grips, pay attention their size. With the right choice here, you’ll have a better chance of success with your game.
There are five sizes of golf club grip commonly available for purchase. Although you may find some others, most golfers use one of these.
Junior: This size golf club grip doesn’t have a specific diameter, but it has the smallest diameter of all the grips. It’s made primarily for children’s golf clubs. Most junior grips are shorter than grips made for adult players.
Undersize: An undersize grip is just a little bit smaller than a standard grip. It measures 0.56 or 0.57 inch in diameter.
Standard: Quite a few golfers use the standard grip, which measures 0.58 to 0.60 inch in diameter.
Midsize: A midsize golf grip measures 0.64 to 0.66 inch in diameter.
Oversize: The oversize golf grip is the largest diameter grip you’ll find, typically measuring 0.70 to 0.72 inch in diameter.
A key feature is the material used in the grip. It will play a role in your comfort level when using your clubs. Different materials work better in certain types of weather than others, too.
Rubber: Rubber is a common material for golf club grips, especially in lower-priced products. The rubber gives a tacky feel, so a lot of grips have at least a little bit of rubber in them. Rubber is firm and works in all kinds of weather.
Synthetic: When you want a softer grip material, synthetic is a common choice. A synthetic grip has more give to it than rubber. However, synthetic doesn’t work as well in rainy weather.
Leather: Leather wraps around the club handle for a ribbed or corded texture and a traditional look. It gives golfers a nice mix of stickiness and softness. However, leather lacks durability, is expensive, and doesn’t work well in rain.
Tape: If you want to adjust the size of the grip slightly, you can use multiple layers of tape under the grip. Each layer adds 0.01 to 0.02 inch to the diameter of the grip.
Go larger or smaller: If you want to limit movement in the wrist during your swing, use a larger diameter golf club grip. That’s why some golfers use a larger diameter grip on putters and a standard grip on their other clubs. For golfers who have a natural slice in their swing, a smaller diameter grip may help. A larger grip may help some golfers who tend to hook the ball.
Compared to the expense of buying new golf equipment, adding new grips to the clubs isn’t expensive. However, because you should do all of your clubs at the same time, the total bill can add up quickly. Many manufacturers sell golf grips in sets of 9 to 15, encouraging you to regrip all of your clubs at one time.
Inexpensive: The least expensive golf grips cost $4 to $10 each. Most of these basic grips consist of rubber only. You’ll pay roughly $40 to $120 to regrip an entire set of 10 to 12 golf clubs.
Expensive: Pricier golf grips cost $10 to $30 each. Your entire set of golf clubs will cost about $100 to $360 to regrip. You can find synthetic, leather, and hybrid grips in this price range.
Tape: Some people choose to regrip their clubs themselves. Grip tape costs $5 to $10 per roll, although you likely won’t need an entire roll to regrip your clubs. If you decide to pay someone else to do the work, you’ll likely pay $2 to $4 per grip for the work.
Clean the grips occasionally. Cleaning the grips after every ten uses or so will help them last longer. Use a soft scrub brush, mild dish soap, and warm water. Rinse the soap solution off the grip, and pat the area dry with a towel. Allow the clubs to fully air-dry before using them again.
Store your golf clubs indoors. Temperature changes can cause golf club grips to break down prematurely, as can exposure to UV rays. Instead of storing your clubs in a garage or car trunk, keep them in a climate-controlled area away from windows.
Q. What is the benefit of purchasing new grips for my golf clubs?
A. The original grips on your clubs naturally wear down with use. Skin oils, sweat, and UV rays all can cause grips to degrade. As the grip wears down, the club may twist or slip in your hands when you make contact with the ball, which can lead to ball strikes that are off center. The club even may fly out of your hands, causing a dangerous situation.
Q. What types of golf club grips are best for people with arthritis and sore elbows?
A. Look for a grip material that’s soft and lightweight. Softer grips absorb more of the shock of the club head making contact with the ball and ground. This results in less pain during the swing. A soft grip also allows a player with painful hands and wrists to grip the club more securely.
Q. What types of things will I notice when the grip is beginning to wear down?
A. The grip will become less sticky as it ages. You can sometimes restore this tacky feel by washing the grip. Other signs that a golf grip is wearing down are cracks in the material and worn spots. Most grips are black, but those that are other colors may fade.