TaylorMade Introduces Two Qi Iron Models

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TaylorMade Golf’s latest irons are the Qi for straighter ball flight and Qi HL (High & Light) for those golfers needing a higher ball launch and more distance.

Fast Facts TaylorMade Qi & Qi HL irons

Qi Irons
Game-improvement category
Hollow body construction
Weighted for straighter flight
Sole slot
Loft dependent center of gravity
Cap back reduces vibration
Stock lofts: 5-iron 21°, pitching wedge 43°
Stock shafts: KBS MAX 85 MT, Fujikura Ventus TR Blue, Fujikura Speeder NX TCS
Stock grip: Lamkin Crossline 360
Available Feb. 2, 2024
Set of seven irons: $1099 steel, $1100 graphite

Qi HL Irons
Super game-improvement category
Hollow body construction
Weighted for straighter flight
Sole slot
Loft dependent center of gravity
Cap back reduces vibration
Stock lofts: 5-iron 23.5°, pitching wedge 44.5°
Stock shafts: KBS Max LITE, Fujikura Speeder NX
Available Feb. 2, 2024
Set of seven irons: $1099 steel or graphite

WYNTK
TaylorMade says most golfers using game-improvement irons tend to slice and question why many irons in that category have a fade bias in the long irons. The design of the new Qi and Qi HL irons was predicated on making clubs that tend to hit straight shots with little fade bias and importantly, loft dependent placement of the center of gravity.

The Qi HL irons for slower swing speed golfers are lighter, up to 26g lighter, than a standard Qi iron and have stronger lofts to produce more distance.

“These irons epitomize TaylorMade’s continual evolution in game improvement designs,” said Matt Bovee, Director of Product Creation Irons.  “We maintain the elevated forgiveness and ease-of-use, but package it with a clean look that any golfer would proudly display in their bag. In essence, we are delivering both distance and forgiveness within a more consistent and accurate package. All while achieving a larger sweet spot and a feel akin to forged irons.”

Combo sets with the Qi10 Rescues in various configurations are available as well.

Ed Travis

Ed Travis is a national award winning golf journalist and has carried on a lifelong love affair with the game. His work covering the business of golf, equipment, golf personalities and travel is regularly seen in numerous print and electronic publications. He has competed in tournament golf both as an amateur and senior professional and though his competitive days are behind him, Travis still plays regularly. He and his wife live on a water hazard in suburban Orlando.

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