Thomas Golf Clubs Reviewed – Are They Any Good?

Thomas Golf’s claim to fame is their patented Shot Accuracy Technology.

This simple alignment system adorns all of their clubs; not just their putters and drivers. The technology is supposed to help golfers accurately align their shots with every club in their bag.

And if you’re thinking that the Shot Accuracy Technology is a little gimmicky, you have every right to be skeptical. Unfortunately, there are a lot of golf club features that end up being superfluous and simply some kind of marketing ploy.

Then there are features that actually benefit the player – the Speed Pocket by Taylormade comes to mind. So are Thomas Golf clubs legit or are they all hype? Find out in the following brand review.

A Brief History of Thomas Golf

The Thomas Golf brand started out as a research and development project.

The company was founded in 1995 with the goal of coming up with a new golf technology that would help players be as accurate as possible and make the game easier.

Today, Thomas Golf is a direct-to-consumer brand and they make all kinds of golf clubs including chippers.

Who Makes Thomas Golf Clubs?

Thomas Golf doesn’t appear to be a subsidiary of a larger corporation or conglomerate.

The company is seemingly autonomous so it is likely that they manufacture all of their own clubs. We know that the company is based in Charlotte, North Carolina so it’s possible that’s where their golf clubs are made as well.

Thomas Golf Hybrid Review

The Thomas Golf Hybrid has a unique, flat crown that serves as the backdrop for their patented Shot Alignment Technology.

It is pretty easy to line these hybrids up; but the flat crown looks a bit odd and takes some getting used to.

The sole also has a lot going on. The soles have the Thomas Golf logo, the  hybrid patent number, the loft and the number of the club. It looks really busy; but at least you don’t have to see it when you are lining up your shot.


The good thing about the Thomas Golf Hybrid is that it can replace any club in your bag. The lofts range from 10.5 to 60 degrees so they are viable replacements for your driver, woods, irons and wedges.


The Thomas Golf Hybrids are forgiving for sure. The sweet spot is big and these hybrids have a bulky profile behind the ball. But the distance was a little lacking. The face feels a bit muted at impact which seems to also detriment ball speeds.

The launch is also average. There is nothing outrageous about the loft profile of these hybrids so you can expect average trajectory. I did like how the Thomas Golf hybrids were consistent though.

As long as you are swinging the same way, the Thomas Golf Hybrids will reward you with uniform ball speed, height and spin rates.

Who Are They for?

The Thomas Golf Hybrids would be a good choice for beginners who may need to replace some of their problematic clubs.

Pros & Cons


  • Easy to align
  • Forgiving
  • Several loft options


  • Not very long

Overall Score: 95/100

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Thomas Golf AT-460 Driver Review

Aesthetically, the Thomas Golf AT-460 suffers from the same “over-branding” that the Thomas Golf hybrids suffer from.

There is just a lot of letting on the sole. But at least the Thomas Golf AT-460 looks forgiving. It has an oversized 460cc head volume and a very wide sweet spot.

The Thomas Golf AT-460 is a titanium driver with a thin crown that allows the face to be bigger. Like all Thomas golf clubs, the Thomas Golf AT-460 features the special alignment marker on the crown.

What Handicap is it for?

The Thomas Golf AT-460 is suitable for players in the 20-30 handicap range. It was also developed to help slower swing speed players generate more clubhead and ball speed.


The Thomas Golf AT-460 has a deep face profile. In fact, this driver had one of the biggest faces I had seen in a long time. Like the Thomas Golf hybrid, the Thomas Golf AT-460 driver is extremely forgiving. That’s definitely the best thing about it.

It’s very easy to find the sweet spot and hit it consistently. The Thomas Golf AT-460 also has a low CG which makes it easy to launch high. I was consistently getting launch angles that exceeded 14 degrees – usually between 14 and 17 degrees.

But the Thomas Golf AT-460 driver produces a lot of spin. So my overall distance took a hit because I usually fare better with a low spin driver. The good news is that the Thomas Golf AT-460 is so forgiving that the high spin numbers probably won’t affect your accuracy as a high handicapper.

Pros & Cons


  • Deep profile
  • Excellent forgiveness
  • Doesn’t punish thin shots


  • Doesn’t look great

Overall Score: 96/100

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Thomas Golf Fairway Woods Review

Thomas Golf Fairway Woods are pretty basic overall.

They are cast from 17-4 stainless steel and they have a low center of gravity to promote high trajectory. You can choose either graphite or steel shafts. The Thomas Golf Fairway Woods also have flat crowns. Thomas Golf claims that a flat crown will add power to your shots and it allows for a more accurate alignment marker.


Like the Thomas Golf Hybrid, the Thomas Golf Fairway Woods are available in a dizzying array of lofts from 16 to 55 degrees. So you can essentially replace your shafts and even some wedges with woods if you are so inclined

What Handicap Are They for?

The Thomas Golf Fairway Woods would be a good choice for 25+ handicappers. Like all Thomas golf clubs, they are extremely forgiving and easy to line up.


The Thomas Golf Fairway Wood felt light. The stock graphite shaft felt fast but the club head itself was bulky. So what I ended up with was a club that was really fast through the air and the ball. My smash factor with this fairway wood was pretty impressive and as a result, I was getting good distance.

However, the turf interaction leaves something to be desired. I tend to dig quite a bit and the Thomas Golf Fairway Woods off the deck didn’t help much with that. But when I reined in my swing a bit, I was able to keep from digging.

The launch was predictably high as were the spin rates. Again though, I was working with a very wide sweet spot so the spin rates weren’t sending the ball careening off-line. In fact, the high spin made for pretty good stopping power.

Pros & Cons


  • Very forgiving
  • Wide selection of lofts
  • Crisp feel at impact


  • Poor turf interaction

Overall Score: 97/100

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Is Thomas Golf A Good Brand? – Final Thoughts

Thomas Golf clubs don’t look pretty.

But all the ones I tested were extremely forgiving. This is definitely a beginner’s brand. They even offer free custom fitting. Is the Shot Accuracy technology a little gimmicky? Yes. After all, it’s essentially just an alignment marker.

But Thomas Golf still makes very forgiving clubs across the board so if you’re a beginner or 25+ handicapper, this is a good brand to try.