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Titleist T350 Irons Review

Titleist T350 Irons Review

What’s new? How much do they cost? And how do they perform? Jack Backhouse brings you the low down on the new Titleist T350 irons


The new Titleist T350 irons are supposed to be Titleist’s best-looking and best-performing game improvement irons they have ever made. So, how do they perform? Find out in our Titleist T350 utility iron review.

Titleist T350 Irons Review: NCG Summary

titleist t350 iron
4.5 star review

These irons are absolute rockets. The ball speed that these irons produce is just bonkers; if you are looking for more distance, look no further than this Titleist T series iron.

The T350 model has a stronger loft and a bigger head, but these are not your average big clunky game improvement irons. They look brilliant behind the ball, and the new forged face produces the sound and feel of one of the smaller ‘players’ models.


  • Great distance
  • Incredibly powerful trajectory
  • Feels like a forged iron


  • The Spin was a bit too low for me to game.

First Impressions

It will never not be an exciting day when Titleist invite you down to their European performance centre to test some new clubs. We drove down to Woburn in excitement as being a huge lifelong Titleist fan having the opportunity to demo the new T Series iron range is a massive honour.

After having my fitting with the in-house tour fitter Duncan, I was then able to hit shots with all the irons in the new range for a more head-to-head comparison. The T350 irons are not clubs I would usually pick up to have a hit with, with them being game-improvement clubs, but I’m really glad I did.

The T350s are the biggest of the new range, with a thicker top line and wider sole than the T100, T150 and T200 irons. They look and feel powerful behind the ball, with the lofts being pretty strong. I think they’ve done a great job disguising the offset so that they still have a player’s feel, even if they are big game improvement irons. You do feel like the ball is going to cannon from the face when you stand to the ball.

t350 irons

NCG Verdict

Putting together a game improvement iron can’t be an easy job for Titleist. To build a powerhouse of an iron whilst keeping the looks and quality that golfers expect out of a Titleist iron must be a difficult balance to strike, but they have got it absolutely right with the T350 irons.

For starters, I think Titleist have got the graduation between iron model just right this year with the T100s, T150s, T200s and T350s. Each iron model looks different, feels different and are for different players, but they aren’t too different that you can’t combine them all into one set.

I am usually fairly sceptical of game improvement irons as they don’t really work for my swing. I generally need more spin and more control, and typically game improvement clubs don’t feel right for me, and I hit them way too low to be realistically usable.

My first shot with the T350 iron was an absolute rocket. Not the low rocket that I fear, a rocket that launched high, spun enough and flew for miles in the air. I couldn’t believe I managed a shot with 130mph ball speed and with a peak height of over 100ft. The Titleist T350 irons certainly had my interest now.

titleist t350 irons price

The technology Titleist have put in these irons is worth knowing. This head is inspired by the T200 iron that is used on tour and just builds on everything that iron does so well. It has a hollow construction that gives it some of its immense power and forgiveness as it allows them to have more room to move weight around into optimal positions for the golfer.

It has a new, stronger forged face and improved ‘Max Impact Technology’ (a power spot directly behind the sweet spot) which allows ball speeds to remain high from all contact locations, and a new tungsten brazing process which allows engineers to be more precise with locating CoG to give you that extra forgiveness.

trackman data

All the shots I hit were pretty impressive. The ball went higher than I thought it would, it spun more than I thought it would, and to average 200 yards with a 7-iron is just crazy. Golfers who need some help with hitting it higher and further absolutely must get out and give these a hit during their next custom fit. I have not hit many irons that tick all the boxes that these irons hit.

The beauty of Titleist’s T series range is how well you can mix and match the clubs in a split set. A golfer could quite easily put a T350 5 and 4 iron in the set, with T200 mid irons and T150 short iron for a true combo set that covers all the bases. There aren’t many brands that offer that.

The Details

Available: Now

RRP: £178.50 per steel club or £1,249.50 for a set of 7
£192.50 per graphite club or £1,347.50 for a set of 7

Shafts: 8 Featured shafts

More information: Titleist website

Jack Backhouse

Callaway Epic Max driver review

Jack is a PGA Golf Professional who specialises in coaching, teaching golf to beginners and top-level amateurs for 10+ years. He also loves his golf equipment and analysing the data of the latest clubs on the market using launch monitors, specialising in blade irons and low-spinning drivers despite having a chronically low ball flight.

Although Jack has no formal journalism training, He has been reading What's In The Bag articles since he started playing at 12 and studying golf swings since his dad first filmed his swing to reveal one of the worst over-the-top slice swings he reckons has ever been recorded, which set him off on the path to be a coach. His favourite club ever owned was a Ping G10 driver bought from a local top amateur with the hope that some of the quality golf shots would come with it (they didn't), and worst was a Nike SQ driver he only bought because Tiger was using it.

Jack is a member of Sand Moor Golf Club and regularly gets out on the golf course to prepare for tournaments. Jack uses a TaylorMade BRNR Mini driver, a half set of TaylorMade P7MB irons, MG4 wedges and a TaylorMade TP Reserve putter.

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