Best Tour Edge Golf Clubs 2024

Looking for more information about the best Tour Edge golf clubs? We have what you need to make the right choices for your game.

Best Tour Edge Golf Clubs
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Best Tour Edge Golf Clubs: Quick Menu

If upgrading your golf clubs is on your list of things to do this year, Tour Edge is a company you should consider.

In this guide, we’ll give you our picks for the best Tour Edge golf clubs in the company’s current lineup, and there are great options to meet your your budget requirements and needs on the course. This information is designed to help you make great choices for your game, and we have other resources to help you in that process as well, including our best golf drivers, best golf irons, and best fairway woods guides. 

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Best Tour Edge Golf Clubs

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Best Tour Edge Drivers

Tour Edge Hot Launch C524 Driver

Photo of the Tour Edge Hot Launch C524 driver

(Image credit: Future)

Specifications

Stock length: 45 inches
Adjustability: None
Available lofts: 9.5, 10.5, 12 degrees

Reasons to buy

+
Great looking driver at address
+
Lively feel
+
Exceptional value

Reasons to avoid

-
Minimal in terms of customization options

The Tour Edge Hot Launch C524 is an incredible driver that delivers excellent results at a competitive price point which could potentially compete with the best drivers on the market.

Aesthetically, the C524 is a great-looking driver. The ridgeback technology not only provides increased structural integrity to the clubhead—it also frames the ball beautifully with the 'ridge' providing a handy alignment aid. Plus, the carbon effect really creates a premium feel to the finish.

Technology? Let's start with Tour Edge’s Diamond Face VFT technology. This features 35 different diamond shapes that essentially act as “mini-trampolines” behind the face to increase ball speed. a sole rail design extends from the leading to trailing edge which lowers the CG to increase launch and ball speed.


How does it feel? The C524 produced a lively and solid thud with a reasonably high-pitched impact noise. It wasn't too high, but it was noticeably higher Callaway Paradym Ai Smoke Family  or the TaylorMade Qi10 range.

The combination of solid performance, an excellent aesthetic and a premium make the Tour Edge Hot Launch C524 a great driver at a remarkably modest price. We think there's some serious value here and would therefore recommend it as best drivers for beginners we've tried. 

Tour Edge Exotics E723 Driver

(Image credit: Scott Kramer)

Specifications

Stock length: 45.5"
Adjustability : +/- 2 degrees
Available lofts: 9.5, 10.5, 12 degrees

Reasons to buy

+
Effortlessly long
+
Confidence-inspiring feel
+
Powerful flight

Reasons to avoid

-
Moveable weight only has a subtle effect

The “E” in its name stands for Extreme Spec, meaning it’s designed to help average golfers to the extreme. This ultra-premium 460cc driver is also crammed with technology, such as an extreme low-and-rear CG position that produces an extremely high MOI of 5600 g/cm2 – that’s the highest MOI driver Tour Edge has ever made, making it one of the most forgiving drivers around.

There are also multiple other technological aspects, like a Flight Tuning System and thin titanium ridgeback spine running from the center of the face through the crown which, in testing, produced an easy to flight trajectory, as well as a solid impact sound and long distance. 

Along with the performance, the E723 has a very long crown from face to rear, with the graphics of the crown, a black stripe down the middle flanked by a weaved dark graphite pattern, framing the ball nicely. Overall, we thought it was pleasing to the eye, especially as the face seems nice and tall and the clubhead felt rather substantial through our swing. 

Tour Edge Exotics C723 Driver

Tour Edge Exotics C723 Driver Review

(Image credit: Scott Kramer)

Specifications

Stock length: 45.5"
Adjustability : +/- 2 degrees
Available lofts: 8, 9, 10.5 degrees

Reasons to buy

+
Super-adjustable
+
Solid feel with a nice impact thud sound
+
Stealthy aesthetics
+
Powerful flight

Reasons to avoid

-
Adjustability options could confuse the consumer

Whereas the E in the E723 stands for Extreme Spec, the C in the C723 stands for Competition Spec, meaning this driver is for more advanced players. Despite this,
out of the box, we found it to be one of the most adjustable player’s drivers on the market, with this low-spin model loaded with tech. 

We thought the aesthetics were stealthy and attractive to look at when addressed behind the ball. The darker band down the middle nicely frames the alignment you want to swing through, with the thin titanium ridgeback spine running from the center of the face and crown. 

Performance-wise, we found there to be a lot of adjustability options and, when we swapped the standard 5-gram front and 15-gram rear weights, it resulted in a change of around 300rpm of spin. We could also slide the rear CG weight to one of five positions which influenced a fade or draw up to seven yards. On the course, this driver felt extremely solid with respect to feel and impact sound - a box that all the best golf drivers tick.

Tour Edge Exotics E722 Driver

Tour Edge Exotics E722 Driver Review

(Image credit: Scott Kramer)

Specifications

Stock length: 45.5 inches
Adjustability: +/- 2 degrees
Available lofts: 9.5, 10.5, 12 degrees

Reasons to buy

+
Sleek, confidence-inspiring look at address
+
Powerful impact acoustics

Reasons to avoid

-
High-face strikes underperformed in testing

The Tour Edge Exotics E722 driver was designed to offer golfers the ultimate in playability and forgiveness. Keying that performance is a low, deep CG placement that has been made possible by a lightweight carbon fiber crown and a 30-gram fixed weight in the back of the sole. That combination offers incredibly high MOI, which results in more accurate golf shots regardless of strike location.

Do not assume, however, that the E722 driver is a one-trick pony. Certainly, the forgiveness it provides is a standout feature, but this driver also delivers when it comes to ball speed. Tour Edge’s Diamond Face VFT clubface design utilizes 61 diamond-shaped sections that vary in thickness. The diamonds, which Tour Edge says act as mini trampolines, deliver consistent ball speeds from strike locations across the clubface.

Tour Edge also has worked hard to improve the sound and feel of the E722 driver by utilizing an internal ribbing system to diffuse sound at impact. Additionally, while the E722 might be described as a game improvement driver, it also offers the customization that better players want. The E722’s adjustable sleeve features eight settings that allow golfers to adjust loft by +/- 2 degrees and lie angle by 3 degrees to help anyone achieve exactly what they’re looking for in terms of launch, spin, and shot shape.

Tour Edge Exotics C722 Driver

Tour Edge 722 Crown Views

(Image credit: Scott Kramer)

Specifications

Stock length: 45.5 inches
Adjustability: +/- 2 degrees
Available lofts: 9.5, 10.5 degrees

Reasons to buy

+
Exceptional sound and feel at impact
+
Impressive ball speed numbers

Reasons to avoid

-
Compact profile won’t appeal to everyone

While the Tour Edge E722 driver was built for forgiveness, the Exotics C722 is a different animal, as it was built to give better players the speed and workability that they’re looking for in a driver. The C722 features a compact, 445cc profile and a deep clubface, providing a look that lower-handicap golfers love to see in the playing position.

The C722 also offers tremendous customization. Movable sole weights of five and 20 grams allow players to significantly influence spin and launch. Tour Edge says that putting the heavier weight forward will reduce spin by 300 RPM, while placing the heavier weight back will create higher launch and provide an 11 percent increase in MOI for those who don’t find the middle of the face as often as they’d like. An adjustable loft sleeve with eight settings further allows golfers to achieve exactly what they want in terms of shot shape and trajectory.

In terms of its other key technologies, as is the case with the E722 driver, the C722 also features a Diamond Face VFT clubface design, as 61 diamond-shaped sections that vary in thickness across the face act as mini trampolines to promote faster ball speeds and protect ball speed from the heel and toe. Meanwhile, internal ribbing and the use of carbon fiber in the crown combine to offer the muted sound and feel that most better players prefer.

Tour Edge E522 Driver

Tour Edge E522 Driver

(Image credit: Golf Monthly)

Specifications

Stock length: 44.5 inches
Adjustability: None
Available lofts: 10.5, 12, 15 degrees

Reasons to buy

+
Effective in combating a slice
+
Highly forgiving on mis-hits

Reasons to avoid

-
No adjustability

Tour Edge developed with the E522 driver with slicers in mind. To help those golfers combat that frustrating miss, the E522 has an offset hosel design, a more upright lie angle, and internal weighting that has been moved toward the heel to make it easier for players to square the clubface at impact. In our testing, all of those features combined to effectively do the job, as we found it difficult on the course to move the ball significantly from left to right no matter how hard we tried to hit a slice.

The E522 has other performance attributes as well. It fared especially well in testing from a dispersion standpoint on off-center strikes, and it also offered effortlessly high launch conditions, which will be a bonus for golfers with more moderate swing speeds. The E522 is on the louder, high-pitched side at impact and it doesn't feature an adjustable hosel to utilize for fine-tuning ball flight, but at its highly competitive price point, some sacrifices should be expected.

Best Tour Edge Fairway Woods

Tour Edge Exotics C722 Fairway Wood

(Image credit: Golf Monthly)

Specifications

Crown: Composite
Face: Titanium
Adjustability: +/- 1.5 degrees
Available lofts: 13, 15, 18 degrees

Reasons to buy

+
Beautiful shaping for a fairway wood
+
Delivers impressive distance

Reasons to avoid

-
Mis-hits offer high-pitched acoustics

Tour Edge has been an industry leader in the fairway wood space for a number of years, and the fairway woods it develops for better players have been especially popular. The Exotics C722 is the latest in a long line of fairways that fit that profile and in our testing it proved to be another gem. Where the C722 stands out is in terms of ball speed. We found it to be extremely long and competitive with anything else on the market.

That speed comes in large part from a construction that utilizes a carbon fiber crown and titanium body, which combine to create a low, deep CG position that promotes speed, as does the C722’s Diamond Face, which helps maintain ball speed numbers from strike locations across the clubface. And in our testing the C722 proved to be surprisingly forgiving. It will also appeal to better players because its more compact shape, deeper face, and forward weighting will promote low spin and workability, and it also features an adjustable loft sleeve that enables golfers to fine tune trajectory and shot shape.

Read our full Tour Edge Exotics C722 fairway wood review

Best Tour Edge Irons

Tour Edge Exotics E723 Iron Review

(Image credit: Scott Kramer)

Specifications

Category: Game-improvement iron
Construction: Hollow body
Material: Stainless steel

Reasons to buy

+
Forgiving
+
Pleasing impact feel
+
Powerful flight

Reasons to avoid

-
A little bulky looking

The E723 is an ultra-premium, very sleek-looking, game-improvement iron that is loaded with technology. The most notable aspect of technology is Tour Edge's VIBRCOR – which is a TPU that’s strategically injected into the hollow body, deep 360-degree undercut pocket to provide excellent feel. 

In testing, we were extremely impressed with the forgiveness on offer. Regardless of where the ball was struck, the VIBRCOR on the back of the clubhead and the Diamond Face VFT, which comprises 92 diamond shapes of three different thicknesses behind the face, meant it was extremely lively on the expanded sweet spot.

At address, we thought that the look was very confidence-inspiring. Most notably, there’s a slight bulge low and an inviting amount of offset, with a thick topline also giving freedom to swing hard at the ball. In testing, it was super easy to hit and the shots got airborne with distance very well.

Tour Edge Exotics C723 Iron

Tour Edge Exotics C723 Iron Review

(Image credit: Scott Kramer)

Specifications

Category: Players distance iron
Construction : Hollow body
Material: Stainless steel

Reasons to buy

+
Competitively long
+
Solid, explosive feel
+
Cool looks
+
Healthy flight

Reasons to avoid

-
The wide sole won't suit all swing types

The C723 also features VIBRCOR technology like we see in the E723, but the C723 is designed for the slightly more confident ball striker, with the most notable differences being the smaller clubhead, thinner top line and shorter blade length.

We found it still had full-face forgiveness and ball speed though, with the Diamond Face VFT also present throughout. Again, in testing, the impact experience was certainly very addictive, with the ball springing off the face with a powerful yet subtle sensation. Importantly, it was not too loud or harsh and we thought it was comparable with the best compact mid-handicap irons

As mentioned, it is slightly smaller at address, but Tour Edge have constructed the C723 out of high-strength, military grade maraging steel. This helps make way for a significantly thinner face, the thinnest in any Exotics iron ever and also helped dramatically increase face flex across a larger surface area of the clubface. This meant we were able to eke out a lot of distance when struck properly.

Tour Edge Exotics E722 Iron

Tour Edge Exotics E722 Iron Review

(Image credit: Scott Kramer)

Specifications

Category: Game-improvement iron
Construction: Cast
Material: Stainless steel

Reasons to buy

+
Impressive results on poorly struck shots
+
Feel better than many game-improvement irons

Reasons to avoid

-
 Expansive profile won’t suit everyone’s eye

Tour Edge believes its Exotics E722 iron is as good as it gets in the game-improvement category and there is certainly a lot to like about what this iron has to offer. First and foremost, it’s incredibly forgiving. The E722 features extreme toe weighting to create a larger sweet spot and its 360 undercut design allows the face to flex more at impact to not only promote naturally high launch but also protect ball speed on low-face strikes.

The E722 irons also were designed with the Diamond Face VFT face technology that the Exotics 722 driver lineup utilizes so successfully. More specifically, 103 diamond-shaped sections are positioned in varying degrees of thickness across the clubface to promote faster ball speeds from all impact locations. Tour Edge has also utilized TPU in the E722’s cavity to dampen sound and reduce vibration to give golfers acoustics and feel that are softer than might be expected.

It should be noted for those who are interested in the E722 irons that this set features extremely strong lofts. The pitching wedge is 42 degrees and the 7-iron is 27.5 degrees, so golfers who decide on the E722 as their iron of choice will want to make sure they get their gapping right at the top and low end of the bag.

Tour Edge Exotics C722 Irons

Tour Edge Exotics C722 Iron Review

(Image credit: Scott Kramer)

Specifications

Category: Players distance iron
Construction: Hollow body
Material: Stainless steel

Reasons to buy

+
Clean, classic look in the playing position
+
Exceptional ball speed numbers

Reasons to avoid

-
Loft configuration could create gapping issues

Tour Edge’s goal with the C722 was to create an iron that would appeal from a look and feel standpoint to even the most discerning player while still providing incredible speed, launch, and forgiveness. And that goal has been realized. The C722 irons feature compact blade lengths, medium toplines, and minimal offset, an aesthetics package that inspires confidence that working the ball and controlling trajectory won’t be an issue.

While the C722s look great at address, they stand out in terms of the game-improvement performance attributes they also offer. Their hollow-body design provides extreme perimeter weighting to create a larger sweet spot and it combines with a maraging steel clubface to produce high launch and impressive ball speed numbers. Ball speed is also protected on mis-hits with the  C722s thanks to Tour Edge’s Diamond Face VFT technology, which breaks the clubface into small diamond-shaped sections of variable thickness to optimize results from heel to toe.

How we test Tour Edge golf clubs

Here at Golf Monthly, we employ a rigorous testing procedure when reviewing any product on our website. All of our writers are experienced golfers who know and understand how to use golf equipment and can ably analyze the benefits and drawbacks of any product. Essentially, we look to test gear to help you make the most informed decision when purchasing a set of clubs or a pair of golf shoes. Specifically, when it comes to the best Tour Edge golf clubs, we look to test each club in a variety of conditions on and off the course to give us the best possible insight into what that club offers.

Whether we're testing a driver or a putter, we will look to assess the benefits and features each club offers to understand who it is best suited to. We test each club out on the course too, in order to give us accurate readings on the distance it offers, how much spin we can put on each club and the general feel of the ball against the clubface. One thing to note is that we only use premium golf balls when testing new golf clubs and that manufacturers cannot buy a good review. 

What to consider when purchasing Tour Edge golf clubs

When buying any golf club, there are many different aspects to consider before you make your purchase. From the length of the club to the type of grip on offer, it can sometimes be an overwhelming choice, which you need to think carefully about to get the right golf clubs that will help you perform on the course. For that reason, we've set out a handy list of points that will help you make the most informed decision, when purchasing your next set of Tour Edge golf clubs. 

Length

No matter what golf club you're buying, you need to get the right length of club for your height and swing. If you buy a club that is too long for you, there is a greater chance that you might hit the ball fat. Too short, and you're more likely to top the ball. For that reason, it is always wise to test each golf club before you buy it, and use our handy height guide to establish which length is right for you. 

Type

One great thing about Tour Edge is that they produce clubs for every type of golfer, from professionals right down to beginners. But it is important to make sure you're buying the right club for your abilities. Obviously, it is no good for junior or beginner golfers to be playing with forged irons that have little forgiveness. Cavity-backed irons are much more suitable for these kinds of players as they are a lot more forgiving than forged or bladed irons. For that reason, make sure you pick the right irons that are going to improve your game, not hinder it. 

Loft and shaft flex

This pertains mostly to drivers but is also important for your long irons too. Having the right shaft flex on your clubs can seriously help you to strike the ball longer and further. That depends on your swing speed and if you have a low swing speed you're better off using a more flexible club shaft, while faster swingers are better off using a stiffer club shaft. Equally when it comes to driver loft, those with faster swing speeds are better off picking a driver with a lower loft, while slower players should opt for higher lofts to help them flight the ball better. 

Mallet or blade?

When it comes to picking the right putter for you, you want to think about how much forgiveness you want to get from your flatstick. Mallet putters offer way more leeway on miss-hit shots than bladed putters, but slightly less feel and control. For that reason, mallets are better for beginner golfers who may be less experienced around the greens. 

Budget

Budget is always a big factor you should consider when buying any golf club and our advice is to not always go with the most expensive offering on the market. Yes, if you are an experienced golfer looking to break into single digits, you may want to spend a little extra than someone just starting out in the game to get a top-quality set of clubs. But our advice is to always make a note of your budget before heading to the shop and to shop around as much as you can. That way you can secure yourself the best deal for the right clubs for you.

Speaking of shopping around, have you had a look at some of our other guides on the best golf manufacturers? Check out our guides on the best Callaway golf clubs, best Taylormade golf clubs and best Titleist golf clubs

FAQs

Are Tour Edge golf clubs any good?

Many golf enthusiasts might not know that Tour Edge has been around since 1986, and the company has been making excellent golf clubs for quite some time. Tour Edge first gained acclaim for its fairway wood products, which have had a loyal following for decades now. But it also made an early splash in the hybrid market as those clubs became more popular, and in recent years its drivers and irons have started to enjoy more mainstream popularity. Tour Edge also has become increasingly successful in recent years because it develops golf equipment to meet the needs of players of all ability levels and its products always offer tremendous value at their price points 

Do any PGA players use Tour Edge clubs?

Tour Edge has a strong and growing presence in professional golf, especially on the PGA Tour Champions, where players such as Bernhard Langer, Scott McCarron, Tom Lehman, Alex Cjeka, and Mike Weir are brand ambassadors. In all, Tour Edge reports that its clubs have been put in play by 135 different players on the three PGA Tours since 2018, with its clubs being a part of 16 victories and more than 90 top-5 finishes during that span. As for which Tour Edge clubs get the most play on Tour, the company’s fairway woods would garner that distinction. But its driver and irons are growing in popularity as well. 

Is it better to buy a set of clubs or buy them individually?

This depends on what you want from your golf equipment. Beginner golfers and those getting into the game may be better off buying a set of golf clubs to get a full range of golf clubs for good value. But those who may be more experienced in the game may want to mix and match clubs and use a selection of golf clubs from different manufacturers. 

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Sam is Golf Monthly's E-commerce Editor which mean's he oversees everything E-com related on the site.

This takes the form of creating and updating Buying Guides, reviews, and finding bargain prices for deals content. 

Working with golf gear and equipment over the last six years, Sam has quickly built outstanding knowledge and expertise on golf products ranging from drivers, to balls, to shoes. 

He combines this knowledge with a passion for helping golfers get the best gear for them, and as such Sam manages a team of writers that look to deliver the most accurate and informative reviews and buying advice. This is so the reader can find exactly what they are looking for, at a good price.

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Unfortunately, Sam is not a member of any club at the moment but regularly gets out on the golf course to keep up the facade of having a single-figure handicap. 

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