First MP iron to benefit from Boron speed technology.
MP-5 Channel Back design sits between blade and cavity back.
S5 is a mid-profile wedge with versatile grinds and bounce.
JPX has micro-dimples, MP-S & MP-X spin differently.
Power Frame pushes JPX850 past driver COR limits.
The JPX850 fairway and hybrids come with new Shock Wave sole
A stronger and thinner face forged with new material.
New driver adjusts to 10 different launch settings for optimal spin
MP-T5's provide forged feel in multiple options for every player.
MP-H5 Irons are high launch with less spin and more forgiveness.
Best features of MP-59's and MP-64's combine in MP-15 iron.
Luke Donald was spotted with a prototype, blue Mizuno driver at The Players.
Mizuno are now offering 9 finishes and 13 paintfills for any new set of MP irons.
A new Hot Metal face, but the JPX EZ hybrid is more than just a pretty face.
The redesigned fairway wood that will challenge your driver for more tee shots.
The story behind the design of Mizuno's first ever adjustable-loft driver.
Mizuno have redesigned the JPX Fli-Hi for the 2014 season.
First MP iron with Boron Steel gives feel with the need for speed.
Channel Back irons that should adorn your bag or bedroom wall.
Larger forged head will banish any short game blues.
Latest re-incarnation of Fast Track offers maximum weight changes.
Shockwave Sole and Waffle Crown deliver powerful performance.
An excellent hybrid that uses Shockwave Sole to shock the ball.
New sole grinds & 14 loft options combine with tried & tested shape.
Combining MP-59 Ti-Muscle with best of MP-64 gives great MP-15
Larger, high launch, more forgiving MP-H5 blades are for Hitogami's
Can Mizuno top the JPX825 Pro by adding boron?
The Power Frame delivers faster speed, but doesn't shout about it.
Great forgiveness and adjustability but not sure about the sound.
Big in size, was the new JPX EZ Hybrid big in performance?
We test the fairway wood Mizuno say could "retire your driver".
Dark looks & a big cavity is not standard issue Mizuno, but these irons are EZ.
From high school baseball game in Osaka, Japan to the clubs that helped two of Europe's greatest players to win majors, the Mizuno story has been an amazing journey.
Fascinated by what he had seen at the ball game, Rihachi Mizuno created the Mizuno Brothers Company producing high quality, made to order, sportswear. Convinced that technology and high production values could improve performance Rihachi also began to produce baseball gloves and bats. The company soon built a reputation as Japan's foremost sports equipment manufacturer and diverted into other sports.
Golf was a growing sport in Japan and Mizuno saw a gap in the market. Although planning began for the production of Mizuno golf equipment in the early 1920's it wasn't until 1933 that the Mizuno Star Line golf clubs were launched. The first Japanese golf clubs to hit the market established Mizuno as a brand committed to excellence.
The history of Mizuno golf equipment is marked by a commitment to advancing sport throughout Asia and of generous philanthropy. This ethos led the company to sponsor Japanese golfers and organise and fund a number of Asian Tour events as Mizuno committed to spreading golf throughout their traditional markets and encouraging Japanese golfers to test themselves against the world's best.
In 1977 Mizuno golf clubs were inducted into the World Golf Hall of Fame and the same year marked the beginning of two of the most successful endorsements deal in golf as Mizuno clinched a deal with Seve Ballesteros. In the 1980's Ballesteros was joined by Nick Faldo in the Mizuno stable as the pair combined to dominate the golfing landscape, winning 11 majors between them.
Despite their success the company continued to drive forward with the next breakthrough coming with Mizuno drivers: 1982's Vanguard drivers were the first in the world to feature carbon club heads. In 1990 these advances continued when the Ti-110 and Ti-120 became the first clubs to feature pure titanium with Mizuno drivers and Mizuno fairway woods developing a reputation as some of the longest in golf.
By the late 1990's Mizuno irons had a reached a postion of dominance in American golf and were the number one choice of Tour professionals and, in 1998, won the most Tour events and the most prize money.
With over a century of heritage Mizuno, still run by the Mizuno family, continues to develop and adapt to the changing face of world golf today. New ranges of MP and MX Mizuno irons have garnered excellent reviews with Mizuno golf clubs well represented on every major tour and Mizuno utility clubs and Mizuno putters becoming ever more popular.