If you are like most golfers, especially those that LOVE the game, then you are probably always on the lookout for bargains!
The Eqlizr Putter by NXO Golf is an impressive piece of equipment that is moving the needle in Golf Technology. It will maximize your stroke with its very customizable features! There are a few different ways to describe the Eqlizr Putter. We feel that Unstoppable, Unwavering, and Inexorable are definitely the right words to emphasize… Continue reading →
Inflation doesn’t seem to ever halt. Golf equipment is getting more and more expensive. This makes golf have one of the largest barriers of entries of any sport out there. In order to combat this never-ending trend, we here at Haggin Oaks have researched and compiled the “World’s Cheapest” golf set that is currently available… Continue reading →
The golf club industry is extremely competitive. Immense research and development coupled with ever-growing production costs quickly swallow profits. We estimate that for the most successful golf companies, total profit is less than 4.5% of the cost of a golf club. That is a very slim profit margin. It is no wonder many companies have… Continue reading →
Some of us have experienced sticker shock when buying clubs before. It feels like clubs have been getting more and more expensive lately. Why are golf clubs so expensive? Are golf club companies charging so much simply because they can get away with it? To answer these questions we will analyze the financial statements of… Continue reading →
The League at Haggin Oaks is a fun weekly Friday night play group with a variety of special weekend events for golfers looking to enjoy the great game of golf in a supportive environment. Hosted at Haggin Oaks Golf Course during the spring and summer of 2019. The first events will be starting in May… Continue reading →
The USGA dictates that a golf driver can be no larger than 460cc (cubic centimeters) According to the USGA Rules for 2019, “The volume of the clubhead must not exceed 460 cubic centimetres (28.06 cubic inches), plus a tolerance of 10 cubic centimetres (0.61 cubic inches)” (Page 49). Ok cool, now what does that mean… Continue reading →