Golf club restoration diy

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Diy Golf Club Restoration Reconditioning The Club Face Tutorial Get (04:49) (6.61 MB) - admision camp

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DIY Golf Club Restoration - Reconditioning the Club Face TutorialIn this video, I'll show you how to recondition the club face of your worn clubs using an inexpensive, hand-held media blaster and a small compressor. Equipment List ====POLISHING==== Deburring Wheel: Sisal Wheel: Polishing Wheels: Polishing Compounds: Buffing Wheel Rake: Bench Buffer: Portable Bench Grinder Stand:

groove and face reconditionHere I am reconditioning the face of this wedge to get it ready for the season. I opted to not sand blast the face and show how it can be done with common tools. Tools needed sandpaper- groove repair- flat metal file-​ Optional Drill- and wire wheel- sander-
DIY Golf Club Restoration - Polishing and Plating a 2004 Mizuno MP-32 at homeIn this video, I'll show you every step in a DIY Golf Club Restoration process - from polishing to plating. First we'll take out the nicks and bag chatter, then polish to a high-gloss finish, and finally put it in the DIY Nickel Plating Tank for the bright nickel layer. EQUIPMENT LINKS BELOW! If you enjoy this type of content please hit the SUBSCRIBE button, leave a comment, and tell a friend about the channel. CHAPTERS 0:00 - 0:31...
Golf Wedge RestorationHere is an easy way to make a $10 rusted, old golf wedge into a shiny club, ready to be used! For more details on the finishing process- For more detail on the face reconditioning- Tools needed: Pulling the club head- propane torch/ heat gun Groove repair- Leveling the face- flat metal file-, flat sander or flat surface for sandpaper-...
GOLF CLUB FERRULE REFINISHING AND OTHER PRESEASON TIPSAre your clubs not doing it for you anymore, but you don't have any plans or replacing them this year? Let's talk about some tips and tricks to refresh those old clubs and get you excited about golf this year. Check your lie angle video link:
DIY Golf Club Restoration - 1955 MacGregor Tourney Colokrom M75In this video, we'll restore a neglected 1955 MacGregor Tourney Colokrom M75 3-iron. Be sure to SUBSCRIBE for FULL TUTORIALS! LINKS TO EQUIPMENT BELOW! CHAPTERS: 0:00 - 0:25 First Look 0:26 - 1:07 Pin Removal 1:08 - 1:48 Rust Removal 1:48 - 2:33 Deburring and Sanding 2:33 - 4:15 Polishing 4:15 - 6:19 Masking and Face Reconditioning 6:20 - 8:16 Bright Nickel Plating 8:17 - 8:54 Copper Face Plating 8:55 - 9:36 Paint Fill 9:36 Final...
GOLF CLUB REFURBISHING IS GOING TO GET A LOT QUICKER... (Results)So after a lot of you suggested it, I went and bought a Dremel off of amazon to hopefully make refurbishing golf clubs going forward a much quicker process! Business or Lesson Enquiries email me at: [email protected] Lessons Prices: £25 1/2 Hour £45 1 Hour Follow me: Instagram: @sas_golf_ Facebook Page:
DIY Golf Club Restoration Tutorial - 2016 Taylormade M2 ironsDIY Golf club restoration tutorial - 2016 Taylormade M2 irons In this video I'll show you how to polish your 2016 Taylormade M2 irons. EQUIPMENT LINKS BELOW! CHAPTERS: 0:00 Introduction to high-gloss polishing 3:05 Dissipation versus Reflection 4:39 Benefits of a polishing wheel over a rotary tool 7:48 Removing driving range mat marks 8:12 How to use a Dremel rotary tool for intricate polishing 10:41 Buffing and polishing 14:20 Wrap-up...
DIY Golf Club Restoration - 2008 Titleist 909 D3 Driver to LIKE NEW!In this video, we'll take a worn 2008 Titleist 909 D3 driver and make it look BRAND NEW following a few simple steps: EQUIPMENT LINKS BELOW! CHAPTERS: 0:00 Introduction and BEFORE pictures 1:34 Washing the club 1:47 Masking the painted areas 2:27 Reconditioning the face 2:54 Rotary tool polishing for small, detailed areas 3:20 Polishing wheel for the larger sole plate area 5:07 Foam pad polishing the crown 7:06 Plastic reconditioning 7:43...
DIY - How To Repair Golf Driver Club Head Paint!Learn how to use Golf Paint, Inc. color match touch up paint to repair or fix blemishes on your valuable Golf Driver! In this video I take a TAYLORMADE M2 Driver with a sky mark and high toe paint chips, and repair it with pretty Amazing results! Paint: Turtle Wax Repair Kit: TAYLORMADE | M2 | How to golf | Do It Yourself | How to repair | Bodywork | Paint Work | Paint fill -~-~~-~~~-~~-~- Please watch:...
how to refurbish an old golf club 2020a golf was gifted a set of Hogan Apex irons and wood woods 1-3-4-5, Hw wanted them to look nice if he ever decided to play them. The lower irons as you can imagine were in rough shape but the rest were actually pretty decent. See what we did to make them better. follow us on Instagram Iammcgolf Twitter Facebook, mcgolf custom clubs.
Golf Club Restoration Rusty to Amazing Showroom Finish ($5 eBay Purchase)Find out how I restored this rusty wedge! Golf Club Restoration from rusty golf club back to showroom finish. We were able to purchase it on eBay at an absolute bargain of only $5! Chapters: 00:00 Restoration Intro 00:12 Removing club head 00:47 Removing grip 01:58 Installing new grip 02:47 de-rusting club head 03:47 Removing paint 04:27 Restoring grooves 05:12 Polishing club head 05:37 Painting club head 07:22 Re-fitting head to...
DIY - How To Repair Golf Clubs With Touch Up PaintLearn how to use touch up paint to repair skymarks, scratches, and chips on your driver, fairway woods, and hybrids using Golf Paint, Inc. color match touch up paint. ---------------------------------------------------------------------------------------- ►Subscribe to Golf Ascending now ---------------------------------------------------------------------------------------- We had some skymarks and chips on a...
Fixing Driver Pop Up Marks With TOOTHPASTE !!In this video I show you how to fix driver pop up or sky marks just using plain toothpaste. Check out the before and after for yourself! Simple and cheap golf club repair with household items. Remove those ugly sky marks off the crown of your driver or fairway wood.
Refurbishing a set of Irons at Andrew Ainsworth Golf Academy.How I refurbish a set of Irons. To buy a suitable bench grinder check out this link, you will still need the buffing wheels and compounds. Bench Grinder Buffing Wheels and Compounds Dremel Cleaning and Polishing Kit Dremel Lite Cordless Rotary Tool

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How to Refurbish Golf Clubs

A great set of golf clubs can last years, despite golf company claims they cannot reinvent the wheel and more than likely the 14 clubs in your bag now are not the cause of your problems. Today's clubs will last years with the proper measures taken to ensure quality and durability. Regular cleanings and an eye for catching nicks and scratches early can keep your clubs in good shape for years, but if you've fallen behind in your maintenance a full refurbishment may be necessary.

Clean Your Clubs

Before you embark on a time consuming and potential total refinish of your clubs, clean them thoroughly. Using a soft cloth and a light soap, gently wipe the club face and head. Using the same soap, take a soft toothbrush and clean the grooves on the face. Use your wire brush to clean the grooves on your irons and wedges.

Warning: Never use steel wool on your driver and fairway wood club heads. It will scratch the crown and face, and be sure to dry the head completely to avoid oxidation. Steel wool bristle club cleaners are great at getting dirt and sand out of iron grooves, but never clean your driver with them.

Let the club dry. If you're worried about refinishing the white lines on the club face, let the club dry after thoroughly cleaning and re-examine whether a touch-up is necessary. Many times the grooves on the driver face are not addressed when cleaning the rest of your clubs, so a comprehensive cleaning will accomplish more than you anticipated.

Refinishing Your Driver

If you determined more than a cleanup is needed, it's time to refinish. Identify the problem areas on your driver. Often scuff marks on the sole, and bruises from skied tee shots need the most attention. Focus your efforts to the sole and the crown.

Begin painting. Begin with the crown, find a color match for the crown, then slowly apply smooth strokes with your paintbrush. It's often easier to reapply a coat across the crown to keep a consistent appearance at address. If you value the look of the club at address, go beyond simply filling in of chip marks.

Detail the sole. Begin by buffing the sole back to its original shine. With your paintbrush, slowly fill in around the detailing of the sole. By sure to quickly remove any spilled paint.

Let the paint dry overnight, then re-examine the work. If you need to cover up more or lightly remove excess paint, do it quickly. Then let the club dry overnight again. The fresh paint will be more susceptible to staining in the first few days after refinish, so keep it out of your bag for a week.

Refinishing Irons

The refurbishing process changes depending on your irons. If you play chrome-forged, carbon steel irons, you may want to rechrome them to bring back the luster of their original state. Most refurbishment jobs target performance, by repairing nicks, scratches and dents.

Rechroming. The rechroming process is extremely difficult and should only be done by professionals. The process involves stripping the chrome, reapplying chrome and painting the head. Materials used in the chroming process are dangerous and this method should be avoided by amateurs.

After rechroming, sharpen the grooves on your irons. Find a groove sharpener that fits your clubs (U grooves or V grooves) and follow the instructions given with the instrument.


Refurbishing is a difficult process. Many professional services are available around the country if you don't want to risk damaging your clubs.


  • Refurbishing is a difficult process. Many professional services are available around the country if you don't want to risk damaging your clubs.

Writer Bio

Matt Manco is a freelance writer based in New England. A member of the award-winning Maroon student newspaper at Loyola University, his work has appeared across the Beacon Communications newspaper and magazine group as a local government reporter and photojournalist.


The 4 best ways to clean your golf clubs

By: James Colgan

Tiger Woods cleans golf club

As you prepare for your next golf outing, there’s something your caddie wants you to know: your clubs say a lot about you. Before you ever meet the man or woman bound to your putter for the afternoon, they’ve already reviewed your group’s setup and come to a series of conclusions about how their (and your) day is about to unfold.

The ideal setup: four carry bags with a set of clean irons and wedges released in the last ten years. These groups are regular golfers who care enough about their performance to regularly invest in their equipment and its upkeep. Your caddie loves seeing these bags because your group appears to be made up of half-decent players, and good golf makes work easy.

A hodgepodge of bags filled with old, mud-caked wedges and irons? That would qualify as a “nightmare.” Whoever came up with the saying “it’s not the arrow, it’s the archer” clearly never witnessed the difference between filthy hickory sticks and sparkling, brand-new irons. And those archers who feel they can survive on a modern golf course with a setup crafted and most recently cleaned in 1940 would be wise to invest in better arrows (and perhaps a swing coach).

While you might not want to shell out for a brand new set of sticks, every golfer can afford to improve their bag’s appearance and performance by giving their clubs a good, DEEP cleaning. All you need are a few minutes and a few tools. Trust us, your scorecard, your clubs, and (most importantly) your caddie will thank you. Here are the best ways to do so.

The “you were in a rush”

Run half of an old towel under warm water. Bring it outside. Use the wet end to clean each of the clubs in your bag and the other end to dry them.

Perks/Drawbacks: By far the fastest way to clean your clubs, but this is aesthetic-improving only. If you want to bolster performance, you’ve got to get into the grooves.

The “Dad”

Pull out the power washer. Fire that sucker up. Use your legs or hands to hold the face of the club in place. Point and fire.

Perks/Drawbacks: Your clubs will literally never be cleaner and you got to use the power washer. Perhaps save this for once or twice a season, it can’t be good for your clubface to get repeatedly blasted with pressurized water. And be careful! This is the only club-cleaning method you can reasonably injure yourself doing (as our Alan Bastable learned the hard way).

The “bare essentials”

Grab a tee, divot tool or groove sharpener. Start digging away at your clubface. Repeat with every club with grooves.

Perks/Drawbacks: You’ve done what’s necessary to score low, no need to worry about your performance tanking due to dirty clubs. The result likely won’t be aesthetically pleasing, but you’ve handled your end of the bargain.

The “Old Reliable”

A favorite of the caddie yard. Toss your clubs in a bucket filled with warm water. Snag a club-cleaning brush. Wet half a rag in the bucket and leave the other half dry.

First, dunk a club in the water, then use the wet half of the rag to wipe the hosel, face and back. Dunk it again and fashion the brush to clean out the grooves, periodically toweling to wipe away excess dirt. Then, dry using the other end of the towel and finish off by returning the club to your bag. Continue this process until every club is cleaned.

Perks/Drawbacks: This is the tried and true method of cleaning clubs, used in bag rooms, caddie yards, and by golfers around the world. It’s certainly the most time-consuming of the cleaning methods, but it yields the most consistent finish. And like everything else in golf, a little bit of elbow grease goes a long way.

James Colgan Editor

James Colgan is an assistant editor at GOLF, contributing stories for the website and magazine on a broad range of topics. He writes the Hot Mic, GOLF’s weekly media column, and utilizes his broadcast experience across the brand’s social media and video platforms. A 2019 graduate of Syracuse University, James — and evidently, his golf game — is still defrosting from four years in the snow, during which time he cut his teeth at NFL Films, CBS News and Fox Sports. Prior to joining GOLF, James was a caddie scholarship recipient (and astute looper) on Long Island, where he is from.


Diy restoration golf club

How to Remove the Nicks and Dings from a Golf Club (and polish)

How to Remove the Nicks and Dings from a Golf Club (and polish)

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Zach Gollwitzer2021-01-03T03:14:49+00:00

Hey!! I'm Zach, the founder of The DIY Golfer. I created this site in 2015 while playing D1 collegiate golf to help myself understand the game of golf better and improve as a player. Fast forward a few years, and it has become much more than a journal. At The DIY Golfer, my mission is to make golfers more consistent in just a few hours a week through advanced practice strategies and timeless, first-principle golf instruction. If it's your first time here, don't be shy! Drop me a line or leave a comment and let me know what you're working on right now!

Golf Wedge Restoration

Tips to Refinish Golf Clubs Yourself

Refinishing golf clubs is a fairly simple process that will give you an opportunity to try new things with old clubs. Whether you want a new look on your putter head or a different flex on your shaft, refinishing clubs at home is a great way to try out new technology. Refinishing clubs is a do-it-yourself project and should be approached with ample time and proper materials. If you will be refinishing multiple clubs, the process might take several days--clubs need to dry for about 12 hours at different stages of the process.


Refinishing golf clubs is a fairly simple process that will give you an opportunity to try new things with old clubs. Whether you want a new look on your putter head or a different flex on your shaft, refinishing clubs at home is a great way to try out new technology. Refinishing clubs is a do-it-yourself project and should be approached with ample time and proper materials. If you will be refinishing multiple clubs, the process might take several days--clubs need to dry for about 12 hours at different stages of the process.

What You'll Need

When refinishing golf clubs, it is best to collect everything you will need--from new shafts or grips to double-sided tape and solvent--before you start.

Refinishing or club-making kits are available at most major retailers.

Among the key items you'll need are a vise, a hooked-end utility knife, a heat torch, double-sided tape, solvent, rags and any new gear you're planning to install. You might need additional materials depending on the scope of your project.


Replacing grips is the easiest project, and since you should replace them every six to 12 months, it's a good one to be familiar with. To replace grips, you'll cut off the old grip using a hooked utility knife, peel off any tape and tape residue, clean the shaft with solvent and then install a new grip.


Replacing shafts is a bit more involved and often requires the use of a heat gun or torch. Even heat must be applied to the hosel where the shaft meets the clubhead. The heat will help to loosen the epoxy bonding the shaft to the club. Once the epoxy begins to break down, you can twist most clubheads off by hand.

When the shaft is removed, clean out the hosel, then apply epoxy to the new shaft and the interior of the hosel. Insert the shaft into the hosel and let dry overnight.


Putting a new finish on your clubheads is quite easy and will make your clubs look like new.

The first step is removing the current finish and any paint on the clubhead. This may be accomplished by soaking the clubhead in Coke for two to three hours, then wiping the finish off. Apply additional solvent to difficult spots. Once the finish is off, you can repaint the printed areas with any color of acrylic paint you desire and apply a new finish to the entire clubhead.


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