How to Replace A Golf Club Shaft At Home

Install yourself at home instead of paying the pro shop the next time, change a golf club ship.

How to Replace A Golf Club Shaft At Home

Check that your substitute shaft does not fit into the club head hosel in the same size as the original shaft.

The hosel is the crossroads between the head and the end of the shaft. If you can’t find it on the label, check the size with a shaft identification gauge.

Steps to replace an old shaft of the golf club by a new steel shaft and a new ones for an old grip.

You will have a number of clubs tailored for you, following these steps in the reparation or construction of your clubs. You can save hundreds of dollars in the long term with this process.

Step 1

Eliminate the ferrule with a utility blade at the lower part of the clubhead. Spot the club in a shaft clip to hold it while you’re dealing with your head.

To soften the epoxy glue that connects the shaft with the clubhead, use a heat gun for heating the area around the hosel.

Step 2

To deliver the head with a pry bar from the shaft, press the foundation of the host. When the shaft finish drops, catch your head.

Allow the club to revitalize before introducing the new shaft. Clean the inside of the hosel with a cloth. Eliminate the old epoxy.

Step 3

The paint should be removed from the tip of the replacement shaft with a tool knife or sandpaper. If you use a graphite club shaft, you also have to scrape out a coating from the tip.

Step 4

Place epoxy adhesive on the end of the shovel and place the hosel on the base in the hole turn your shaft left and right a few times to see how the epoxy glue covers the entire surface inside the hosel.

Step 5

 Remove the shaft club and tap the butt on the ground to push the shaft into the head. Step 5 Remove all epoxy residue by wiping the hosel with a soft cloth. Allow a dry golf club a few hours in advance.

Golf Club Repair   

How to Replace A Golf Club Shaft At Home

We offer redid club fix administrations. Stay in pristine shape with your golf equipment. The Golf Club Technicians from Puetz Golf Master Club can make your old clubs a new ones.

In all Puetz Golf locations, we offer a range of club repair services. Regardless of whether you need new shafts, re-grips, a shaft that is installed, removed, and/or adjusted, the loft and lying of your clubs, or special modifications, our experienced repair specialists can make accurate changes to your clubs to improve your golf needs.

Each one of our three new Hampshire shops and one of our supermarkets in Scarborough, Maine, features a golf repair shop with expert technicians. Choose from dozens of handles and shafts to suit your needs.

In order to improve your game, we are also specialized in modifying or repairing any club.

Golf Club Epoxy

First, I would like to say that most epoxies do the job they want. But with that said, the quality, strength, and cure times are different. The longer the time dry or cure the higher the strength or hold as a fundamental thumb rule.

The longer, dry epoxies, commonly referred to as 24-hour epoxies, provide longer mixing times. These epoxies are great when you build several golf drivers in one seat.

Equally, the total force and mixing times of five minutes, ten minutes and other quick cure epoxies tend to be lower.

These fast epoxies are very short mix times and are not recommended when more than 1 or 2 golf clubs or golf drivers are constructed at the same time.

The shorter epoxies of dry times attract golfers who want to build and reach their new clubs the same day, but for the club’s longevity, I always recommend a longer healing epoxy.

How to Change A Graphite Golf Club Shaft

How to Replace A Golf Club Shaft At Home

Reinforcing is a cheap way to test many of the most recent shaft progress and learn which shafts are best for you.

Choose the shaft of our large selection and follow the easy steps below to reshaft your club using our shaft playability factor as a guide.

You will wonder how to improve your game by playing the right shaft! See the Golf Club Design, Modification, Fitting & Repair book for more information on refurbishment.

Step 1

Squeeze the shaft in the Graphite Shaft Extractor GolfWorks carefully. Use a heat gun to warm the ferrule. Cut off the ferrule by a hyde knife after the ferrule was warmed.

The thermal weapon at the back of the hosel is aimed at holding the dog about 3′′ to 4′′ away from the host while wearing protective leather gloves. Heat for around 1 minute in high temperature and then press the clubhead to remove.

Step 2

Hold the head loose with the hands and press on the wrench to remove the head completely from the shaft. After the head is loose. Do not at any time tweak and pull the clubhead, which can damage the shaft.

Remove excess epoxy from within the hosel using a wire brush. It’s much easier to clean if this happens while the clubhead is still warm. NB: the plug at the bottom of a harness is most metal wood clubheads.

If the hosel is cleaned out, do not get into the hosel too deep, as this can damage or push the bore plug into the head.

Step 3

Measure the tip of the shaft by a Shaft ID Gage. Most shafts of iron are either a.370′′ or.355′′ tip size, most heads are of .335′′ or.350′′ tip size. Most of these shafs are either.

Choose a shaft that matches the shaft you have extracted, using the playability factor and tip size. Follow the instructions for trimming the tip of the tip of your new shaft.