SAN DIEGO, CA- SuperStroke, the leading manufacturer of high-performance golf grips, confirms its putter grips were used by Colin Morikawa and Branden Grace during their respective victories at the WGC-Workday Championship and Puerto Rico open this past weekend.
Morikawa, who recorded the fourth PGA TOUR win of his young career on Sunday at The Concession Golf Club in Bradenton, Fla., relied on the exceptional feel and stability of the popular SuperStroke Traxion Tour 1.0. He finished with a three-stroke victory and ranked in the top-10 of strokes gained putting.
Grace captured his second TOUR win with a dramatic eagle-bridie finish at the Grand Reserve Country Club in Puerto Rico. He used the SuperStroke Traxion Claw, which is designed to work with the many variations of the fast-growing putting style.
“Week-in and week-out pros across the globe rely on the superior performance and reliability of SuperStroke’s full family of products as they compete against the world’s elite,” says Dean Dingman, CEO of SuperStroke. “We constantly strive to create products to fit all preferences and playing styles and help provide golfers of all skill levels with equipment that will help them perform their best.”
One of the most trusted brands on all major tours around the world, SuperStroke’s team of ambassadors includes three-time major champion Jordan Spieth, future hall of famer Sergio Garcia and world-renowned putting coach Phil Kenyon. In addition to the company’s beloved putter grips, SuperStroke offers a full lineup of club grips allowing golfers to experience the benefits of SuperStroke technology in every shot.
For more details on SuperStroke’s range of innovative golf grips and to keep up with the latest news from the company, please see visit the links below.
Since launching the first line of oversized putter grips in 2009, SuperStroke’s mission has been to help golfers make every swing and every stroke the best it can possibly be. This commitment to offering high-performing, innovative products has helped SuperStroke users earn more than $500 million on major professional tours around the world, as well as propelling amateurs to shoot their career-low rounds.