The Best Golf Club You Can Get for Your Money – the Premium PXG 0211 Irons

Parsons Xtreme Golf (PXG) is a Golf company founded by billionaire-entrepreneur Bob Parsons. His company is offering golf clubs with high prices for the domestic golf market.  The owner is describing his company like the Ferrari of golf clubs, and the prices are reflecting this statement. For example, the original PXG 0311 irons are sold for $300 per piece, and the 0811 irons are sold for $850.

The company has decided to lower the prices at the PXG 0211 iron set after testing a theory. The idea is that by making affordable irons available to the public, the company will have more to gain than before. Parsons had received positive feedback after lowering the prices, and the demands for this brand have made them go on with the practice.  So we think that the PXG 0211 irons could use some attention from our part, and we have some specs, prices, and details about it.

PXG 0211 Irons

  • The price is now $195 per club if you opt for True Temper Elevate steel shafts and $210 per club if you take the Mitsubishi MMT graphite shaft.
  • The PXG 0211 has an internal polymer vibration material and is a Cast 431 stainless steel body with a 1770 M steel faceplate.
  • PXG 0211 irons don’t have the tungsten weight screws like the other PXG irons and woods. The 431 stainless steel mentioned above is a harder and durable material than the one from 8620 carbon steel.
  • Having 0.05 inches thick, PXG 0211 is the thinnest face on the golf market. Also, the length is getting progressively shorter at this model.
  • The COR2 polymer material is added to the PXG 0211 with two purposes:

– It absorbs vibrations, enhances the feel and the sound of impact.

– For more ball speed and distance, an efficient flex at the impact is necessary.

Finally, PXG 0211 irons are coming with a chrome finish, and it will be available on the PXG website and stores starting with May 21.

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About the Author: Emmy Skylar

Emmy Skylar started working for Debate Report in 2017. Emmy grew up in a small town in northern Manitoba. But moved to Ontario for university. Before joining Debate Report, Emmy briefly worked as a freelance journalist for CBC News.  She covers politics and the economy.

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