Collin Morikawa WITB – What’s In The Bag of Collin Morikawa

The American golfer was born on 6th February 1997. Currently, he plays on PGA and European Tour. Though he turned professional in the sport late, he has registered impressive performance.

During his amateur career, he used TaylorMade clubs. Therefore when he turned professional in 2019, he made a deal with TaylorMade. Thus Collin Morikawa WITB and Ricky Fowler WITB stock TaylorMade golf clubs.

Achievements Highlights

Collin Morikawa

Between the years 2015 to 2019, Collin Morikawa played collegiate golf at the University of California. That saw him scoop five victories. But besides the collegiate victories, the American pro golfer has also won the Sunnehanna Amateur, Western Junior, and Trans-Mississippi Amateur.

After turning professional in 2019, he has won the PGA Tour 4 times and European Tour twice. At the foundation of his PGA Tour, he made 22 consecutive cuts, and almost reaching the 25 cut streak by Tiger woods.

One of his major career highlights is staying at the top of the World Amateur Golf Ranking for three weeks in 2018. For the exact clubs that he uses, read on the Collin Morikawa WITB.

Collin Morikawa WITB

Driver: TaylorMade SIM (8° Mitsubishi Tensei White 70TX Shaft)

Fairway Wood: TaylorMade SIM

Both the Ryan Moore WITB and Collin Morikawa WITB stock TaylorMade SIM driver. The driver uses the asymmetrical sole design and inertia generator technology.

Such a blend of technologies, coupled with a new head shape, shifts the weight to the back of the club at an extremely low point. The effect is an increase in speed and forgiveness of the driver.

But like the previous driver models, SIM also uses speed injection, inverted cone technology, and Twist face. Most Tour players have soft spots for the TaylorMade SIM owing to its improved aerodynamics. For drivers that support penetrating ball flight and distance, SIM is hard to ignore.

3-Wood: TaylorMade SIM (15°, Mitsubishi Diamana D+ Limited 80 TX Shaft)

Taylormade SIM

Its V steel sole design help minimize friction and thus resulting in improved interaction with the turf. Besides, the TaylorMade fairway wood inspires confidence in a golfer on a wide lie angle. Therefore you won’t have to struggle much to hit the club right.

Its flexible and sturdy steel face blends nicely with speed pocket technology. Thus they bring the flexibility of the sole, a boost in speed, and a more forgiving club. So its forgiving nature is especially noticeable on off-center hits that register on the lower part of the face.

At the same time, its 180cc head boasts a low center of gravity and further helps deliver extended ball distance. The Loft Sleeve allows you to adjust the loft to suit your ball flight by about 2 degrees.

5-Wood: TaylorMade SIM2 (19°, Mitsubishi Diamana D+ Limited 80 TX Shaft)

TaylorMade Sim2

Compared to the Taylormade SIM, SIM2 features an improvement in size of the face and moment of inertia too. The face technology used in the fairway wood greatly corrects mishits.

Moreover, the optimized center of gravity and improved weight distribution on the club results in better launching and spin rate. Furthermore, SIM 2 uses the forged milled aluminum ring and a 16g weight.

And the result is the club that is forgiving and shines as a mid-launching driver. Its contrasting carbon crown makes it stress-free to align the club and thus ease making straight shots.

Irons: TaylorMade P7MC (4-6) TaylorMade P730 (7-PW, True Temper Dynamic Gold X100 Shafts)

For golfers looking for an iron that excels in feel and precision in shots, TaylorMade P7MC fits the bill. The Iron uses the backbar geometry. It has some mass placed high behind the face of the club. The mass thus helps to improve the feel and stability of the iron.

Still, its tight and compact grain further improves the feel. On the other hand, it also has a thin sole and more perimeter weighting. Therefore, it offers you enhanced speed, more accurate on shots and slid smoothly on the turf.

Wedges

Titleist Vokey SM8, (52°, 56°-14)

Wedges Titleist Vokey SM8

When it comes to wedges, Morikawa’s bag and Jimmy Walker WITB stuff Titleist Vokey wedge. The Titleist Vokey SM8 has its center of gravity placed to the front line. And hence that makes squaring the face much easy.

Its spin-milled grooves, the meticulously cut edges, and micro-grooves help increase the spin. Besides, the unique heat treatment on the face of the SM8 wedge impact zone gives it extra durability without compromising the feel. The wedge delivers a smooth feel, consistency in flight, and distance performance.

TaylorMade Milled Grind 2 (60°, True Temper Dynamic Gold Tour Issue S400 Shafts)

TaylorMade Milled Grind 2

One of the key features that the TaylorMade Milled Grind 2 employs is the raw face technology. Unlike the usual plated clubs, it presents a raw face finish. The grooves that tap on laser etching are deep, sharp, and present a narrow radius.

The grooves and entire face thus feel rough and hence generates more friction. In turn, the wedge gives more spin. Besides, the raw race also makes the club less reflective thus minimizing the glaring effect.

Its feel and sound are impressive as it uses the TPU inserts and variable face thickness design. Added to its streamlined head shape, it’s a wedge to admire.

Putter: TaylorMade Spider FCG

TaylorMade Spider FCG

Most of the TaylorMade Spider FCG’s body weight concentrates on the head, towards the front. As a result, that positions the center of gravity closely behind the face.

In appearance and forgiveness level it’s more of a mallet. However, when it comes to the feel and balance, it tends towards the blade.

Its rounded profile and a blend of T-alignment techniques make it a putter that provides easy aiming. Since it uses a heavy copper insert, the putter delivers a firm and solid feel.

Ball: TaylorMade TP5

Golf Ball TaylorMade TP5

Both experienced and amateur golfers find the TaylorMade TP5 ball a jewel. It presents a five-piece design consisting of 3layers in the core and two outer layers. From the outer layer to the inner core, it presents a progressive level of compression.

The TP5 employs the high flex material that assumes the spring effect. Consequently, its rebound effect boosts the ball’s speed and distance coverage. Considering its compression of 87, it pictures a nice blend of feel and distance.

In summary, the TP5 is the ball to go for when you need to optimize your spin, enjoy distance and control of the ball.

Conclusion

Pressing on with training alone isn’t enough. You need great insights from your coach blended with the right golf equipment. That’s why you can borrow ideas from the Collin Morikawa WITB. The American golfer has used the set of clubs and reached greater heights of success.