Harrison Frazar WITB 2024 | Winning Clubs of the Texan

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The Harrison Frazar WITB 2024 gives us a chance to honor a larger-than-life character who has faced a mountain of challenges in his career. The Texan only made 55% of his cuts on the PGA Tour, prompting him to hang up his clubs in 2015 and look for an alternative career to pay the bills.

At the outset of the pandemic, Frazar discovered his love for the game again and returned to action. Since then, he has made the PGA Tour Champions his home, teeing off in 45 events and returning six top-ten finishes, including a win at the 2023 Dominion Energy Charity Classic.

Harrison Frazar WITB Quick Facts Table

BirthdayJuly, 29, 1971
BirthplaceDallas, Texas
Year Turned Pro1996
Tournament Wins2
Biggest AchievementWinner – 2011 FedEx St. Jude Classic
Career Earnings$13,163,999
Senior Ranking24

What clubs does Harrison Frazar use?

Driver: TaylorMade Stealth 2 Plus (9 degrees) 

Harrison Frazar What's in the Bag photo showing the full bag in black in his golf cart.

3 Wood: TaylorMade SLDR (15 degrees) 

Utility Wood: Callaway Apex UW (19 Degrees)

Irons: Srixon Z-Forged (8, 9, PW)

Wedges: Cleveland RTX 6 Tour Rack (50, 54, 60 degrees)

Putter: Odyssey Jailbird Versa

Golf Ball: Titleist Pro V1

⛳️ Related: What’s in the bag for Davis Love III?

TaylorMade Stealth 2 Plus

Driver – 9°

TaylorMade Stealth 2 Plus

Harrison has a personal best drive of 372 yards on the Tour Champions, which he achieved in 2022, which is pretty impressive. He chooses the TaylorMade Stealth 2 Plus for tee duties in 2024, which gives him low spin, neutral ball flight, and medium to high launch.

The Carbon Twist face adds to the stability and forgiveness of the driver, despite its suitability for better golfers. While Mr. Frazar has no issue getting the Stealth 2 Plus airborne, I recommend amateur golfers stick with the easier launching Stealth 2.

⛳️ Fun Fact: Harrison Frazar and Justin Leonard were roommates at the University of Texas. Hook ’em Horns!


  • Low spin
  • Medium to high launch
  • Adjustable hosel
  • Neutral flight


  • Slow swing speeds might produce inconsistent shots

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TaylorMade SLDR Fairway Wood – 3 Wood

Loft – 15°

The 2011 FedEx St. Jude Classic winner sticks with TaylorMade in the 3-wood department, opting for the SLDR. The hybrid-fairway wood combination offers an easy launching design off the deck, leading to higher ball flight.

The SLDR contains an adjustable loft sleeve to promote a higher or lower launch but Harrison operates the standard 15-degree setup. The forgiveness and easy launch on this fairway wood makes it a suitable option for the average golfer. However, it is challenging to find a brand-new SLDR.

⛳️ Fun Fact: One of Frazar’s lifelong friends is Scottie Scheffler, another Texas Longhorn. Both are members of the Royal Oaks Country Club in Dallas.


  • Launches high
  • Forgiving
  • Adjustable hosel


  • Difficult to find new
  • The high launch is not for every golfer

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Callaway Apex UW – 3 Hybrid

Loft – 19°

Callaway Apex UW

The Callaway Apex UW is a popular club on the PGA Tour Champions, appearing in the bags of Furyk, Duval, Mediate, and Mr. Frazar. The utility wood combines the best of fairway metals and hybrids to offer forgiveness, workability, a high launch, and maximum shot-stopping power.

The gentleman who has endured every golf injury you can think of welcomes the shot-stopping power of the Apex UW. It allows golfers to attack the target from far away and enjoy a soft, controlled landing. The Callaway UW is a club that mid and high-handicappers will have no trouble swinging.


  • Soft landing
  • Encourages a high launch
  • Promotes neutral ball flight
  • Fast clubface


  • Some high handicappers might prefer a more offset club

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Srixon ZX7 MK ii Irons

4 – 7 Irons

The gentleman who once took a five-year sabbatical from golf has a unique iron setup. He starts with the newer Srixon ZX7 MK ii long and mid irons to give him forgiveness, faster ball speed, and a smooth feel off the clubface.

Despite the forgiveness, these irons carry the shape of a compact player’s iron, a trait welcomed by skilled golfers. However, the average casual golfer is better suited to the Srixon ZX5 MK ii irons, which are far more lenient and contain more offset. The ZX5s are easier to square at contact for straighter flight and accurate approach shots.


  • Smooth feel
  • Compact, players iron design
  • Medium forgiveness
  • Medium to high launch


  • Moderately expensive
  • Less offset than the ZX5 MKii

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Srixon Z-Forged II Irons

8, 9, PW irons

Srixon Z-Forged II Irons

The one-time PGA Tour Champions winner stays with Srixon for his short iron needs but switches to the highly playable Z-Forged II. These irons contributed to Frazar’s 70% greens in regulation record in 2023, and he will look to improve that percentage in 2024.

The Srixon Z-Forged II irons are pure musclebacks that deliver a welcome combination of crisp acoustics, a buttery soft feel, and workable flight. The deeper grooves on the short irons are excellent for spin control, leading to more hop and stop landings. While these irons are exceptional, they offer minimal forgiveness for the average golfer.


  • Buttery soft feel 
  • Outstanding spin control
  • Promotes workable flight
  • Crisp acoustics


  • Not the most forgiving irons

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Cleveland RTX 6 Tour Rack Wedges

50, 54, 60°

Cleveland RTX 6 Tour Rack irons used by Frazar shown at the Chubb Classic in 2024 (Naples, FL)

The Dallas native will be looking for a better return around the greens in 2024 after only managing a 56% scrambling record in 2023. Frazar relies on the highly popular Cleveland RTX 6 Tour Rack wedges for his greenside play. A 50-degree gap wedge is the strongest lofted among the three, while a 60-degree lob wedge is the weakest.

The Cleveland wedges produce a soft feel off the face on chips and pitch shots and it conjures up an impressive spin rate. Performance aside, these wedges look gorgeous in the bag but I struggle with the glare at times, especially in the early morning sun. While the RTX 6 Tour Racks are exceptional, they do not provide the forgiveness you might find in the Smart Sole 4.0 wedges.


  • Increased spin
  • Soft feel
  • Gorgeous finish
  • Crafted with 3 sole grind options


  • Expensive for a wedge
  • Not as forgiving as the Smart Sole 4.0 wedges

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Odyssey Jailbird Versa Putter


Odyssey Jailbird Versa photo of Harrison Frazar WITB of his putter

The Odyssey Jailbird Versa caps off the Texan’s bag, offering him an abundance of stability, forgiveness, and clean rolling putts. The mallet putter guided Harrison to an overall putting average of 1.432 in 2023, and he has decided to trust it again this season.

Odyssey Jailbird Versa putters contain perimeter weighting to expand the sweet spot on the face and the stability of the putter head. The combination drives a controlled putting stroke and clean roll for optimal distance control and accuracy on the green. Despite its popularity with pros, it’s an excellent option for all golfers with a heavily arched stroke.


  • Promotes a clean roll
  • Wider sweet spot
  • Enhanced alignment aid
  • Smooth feel


  • Difficult to find new
  • Not ideal for players with slightly arched strokes

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Final Thoughts

After a tumultuous career where he only made 55% of cuts in tournaments he played, our Harrison Frazar WITB shows he is finding his form. The Texan has put his mountain of wrist, hip, and back surgeries behind him to forge a sustainable career on the PGA Tour Champions.

While Frazar’s bag follows a very typical setup, he surprised us with his separate long, mid, and short irons. The Srixon ZX7 MK ii gives him the forgiveness and launch he needs in the long irons while the Z-Forged II delivers the feel, workability, and acoustics skilled players demand on shorter approach shots.

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WITB articles are researched before publishing. While we strive to ensure our content is accurate, there may be inaccuracies. Players may change clubs after our content is published. In addition, players may choose to use different clubs depending on the course or for other reasons. If you notice something that appears to be incorrect, please let us know here.

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Matt Callcott-Stevens has lived and breathed golf since he was four. As a junior, he played competitively, until he discovered his talents were better suited to writing about the game. Matt holds a Postgraduate in Sports Marketing through the Johan Cruyff Institute in Barcelona and has provided golf game improvement tips to seniors and the average golfer for seven years.


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