Warriors Golf Club Reviews – Are They Any Good?

Warriors Golf Club

Let’s face it, not all of us golf enthusiasts are making the jump to the pros any time soon.

Many of us are still learning the game. And while golf is considered an expensive sport, luckily there are plenty of upstart manufacturers who are making affordable clubs geared towards everyday players.

But it can be hard to tell which of these various small manufacturers actually make good clubs.

In the following brand review, I will be telling you about my experience testing Warrior Golf clubs – clubs made by one such upstart golf gear manufacturer.

I will also be giving  you a bit of insight into the company itself. Let’s get started.

A Brief History of Warrior Golf

 Warrior Custom Golf is based in Irvine, California.

In 2008, the company actually filed for bankruptcy.

After the bankruptcy, Warrior Golf actually ventured into golf course management and soon had 15 courses in the United States in their portfolio.

Today, you can still buy Warrior golf clubs on 3rd party retail sites. Their clubs are known for being very beginner and budget-friendly.

Was There A Lawsuit?

Some consumers reported that Warrior golf exercised unscrupulous business practices by incentivizing positive reviews.

The company has also undergone some internal strife. One Warrior Golf executive alleged that another executive committed securities fraud.

However, no lawsuits have been filed as of yet.

Are Warrior Golf Clubs Good for Beginners?

Warrior golf clubs are known for being designed for beginners and high handicappers.

Their woods are typically oversized to provide maximum forgiveness. Also, they usually produce clubs that are lightweight to help golfers with slow swing speeds.

Warrior Driver Review


When I first got my hands on the Warrior Driver I was actually very impressed.

It looks like a premium driver. It’s a symmetrical pear-shaped driver with a really cool gunmetal-flecked crown. It is a very attractive driver both in the bag and at address.

The sole looks a little busy but I can overlook that since I rarely see the sole during play.

The Warrior Driver features a titanium construction and 460cc head volume. The face profile is also pretty deep.

The shape reminds me of the standard Callaway Rogue from a few years ago. The forgiveness came through right away.

My first shot went a little thin but I still managed to get a mid launch with good ball speed.

After my first 5 swings with the Warrior Driver, I was averaging a carry distance of 256.2 yards.

Not too shabby for a driver I’ve never played before. Lateral mis-hits lost considerable speed however.

And it seemed that the Warrior Driver is much more forgiving up-and-down than it is left-to-right.

But overall, it’s not hard to nail the sweet spot of this driver. On pure strikes, it emits a clean, loud “tink” and on mis-hits the sound turns into more of a thud so you can tell when you missed the sweet spot.

Overall, the distance was at least adequate as was the forgiveness. But I give it a 10/10 in the looks department.

Who is it for?

The Warrior Driver would be a good driver for any player who tends to hit the ball thin.

It will give you the confidence to play a bit higher on the tee which should help you find face-center more consistently.

Pros & Cons


  • Looks fantastic
  • Deep face profile
  • Decent distance


  • Limited lateral forgiveness

Overall Score: 95/100

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Warrior Fairway Woods Review


The Warrior Fairway Wood comes in 15, 21 and 24 degree versions. You can also choose from right or left-handed clubs.

In terms of looks, I wasn’t nearly as impressed with the Warrior Fairway Woods as I was with the Warrior driver.

The Warrior Fairway Woods have a very plain, simple look; but at least they look clean at address.

Through the turf, they play very clean. I like that they have a slightly blunted leading edge.

As you work towards the shorter fairway woods in this set, you will notice shallower face profiles. The 24° wood almost looks like a hybrid.

There are two things I really liked about the Warrior Fairway Woods. One was that they launch effortlessly high.

In fact, I found them to be suitable for approaches from the deck. The second thing I liked was that they were consistent from heel to toe.

You do lose a little ball speed on toe/heel side mis-hits; but at least the ball speed loss is consistent.

After all, it’s not as important that you bomb the ball with your woods and irons. It’s more important that you know what to expect from them swing after swing.

Who is it for?

The Warrior Fairway Woods are a great option for players who struggle to get the ball in the air off the deck.

They provide easy launch from a number of tough lies.

Pros & Cons


  • Smooth turf interaction
  • High launch
  • Consistent distances


  • Not great for fast swing speeds

Overall Score: 96/100

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Warrior TCP Irons Review

Warrior TCP Irons

My first impression of the Warrior TCP Irons was that they were big.

They have oversized profiles and their soles are on the chunky side. These are cavity back irons that have a unique bracing bar that covers the cavity and stretches from heel to toe.

The Warrior TCP Irons feel very solid at impact. It feels like they are putting more oomph behind your swing.

The distance was great. With the 7-iron, I was averaging 162.8 yards of carry. And the forgiveness was immense. There is a ton of sweet spot to play with.

The feel is definitely muddled; but I can forgive that in light of the distance and forgiveness.

Who is it for?

The Warrior TCP Irons irons are definitely for high handicap players who are willing to sacrifice a soft feel for distance.

Pros & Cons


  • Great distance
  • Expansive sweet spot
  • Affordable


  • Poor feedback

Overall Score: 95/100

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Warrior Hybrid Review


The first thing I noticed about the Warrior Hybrid was the squared off toe.

It looks clean and compact at address; but in the bag, the blunted toe gives it an awkward look. But I did notice the toe-side mis-hits felt very solid and were flying almost as far as face-center strikes.

The same could not be said for heel-side misses. My inward misses produced sharp shanks that fell well short of the target.

But the distance on face-center strikes was solid and the sound was very satisfying.

Who is it for?

The Warrior Hybrid is a good choice for middle handicappers.

If you can consistently stay away from the heel, the Warrior Hybrid is a good bargain hybrid that can keep up with brand name hybrids in the distance department.

Pros & Cons


  • Looks very nice at address
  • Good toe-side forgiveness
  • Affordable


  • Awkward shaping

Overall Score: 94/100

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Warrior Wedge Review


The Warrior Gap Wedge is set to 52 degrees and features a traditional blade design.

I wasn’t thrilled about the composite construction in the back of the club head – like an all-metal back for my wedges.

But I was soon able to look past that when I felt how clean this wedge felt.

You can really grip the ball and impart a high degree of spin on them. Or if you need a bit more bounce, you can hit the ball clean for a bump and run.

The launch could be a little higher; but the spin makes up for that in terms of stopping power. Still, you have to be able to work spin onto the ball which leads me to my next point…

Who is it for?

I would recommend the Warrior Wedge to mid handicappers.

If you want to realize the full scoring potential of this wedge, you will need to know how to put spin on the ball.

Pros & Cons


  • Nice look at address
  • Good spin control
  • Good feedback


  • Not great for beginners

Check Out More Reviews Here:


Warrior Putter Review


The Warrior Putter is a mallet-style putter.

It feels very well-balanced; but I had an issue with it right away: it’s a center-shafted putter.

This is definitely a “me” thing though. I just don’t like center-shafted putters. For me, it messes with my alignment.

However, I did like the soft face insert of the Warrior Putter. The rollout isn’t immediate but the delay isn’t unbearable.

Who is it for?

I’m going to go ahead and say that the Warrior Putter is only for players who like a center-shafted putter.

If you do, you will love the balance and accuracy of the Warrior Putter.

Pros & Cons


  • Well-balanced
  • Smooth rollout
  • Comfortable


  • Center-shafted putter

Overall Score: 94/100

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Is Warrior A Good Golf Brand? Final Thoughts


I was actually a bit surprised to find that the Warrior clubs I tested weren’t amazingly forgiving.

But it was also kind of refreshing. I like the fact that Warrior makes clubs for both high and mid handicappers.

So if you fall into one of those categories, I would check Warrior out.