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SNELL GOLF BALLS reviewed and tested by Mark Crossfield PGA professional AskGolfGuru. Mark tests the Snell Golf ball and its high end qualities on and off the golf course to show you what you are paying for when it comes to high end golf balls. Play your best golf from the tee and around the greens with simple and easy to follow advice from Mark Crossfield.

Reblogged 1 year ago from


  1. I was so happy when I found a Snell MTB, and the one shot I hit into the water felt amazing.

  2. Durability. How many strikes or rounds could you get? Kirkland didn't last long iirc

  3. You should do a 3 Club Challenge round Dawlish with lockey – would be a good few videos from there!

  4. Mark! when are you going to try Vice??? They are everywhere and the branding and pricing model is worth a review i think

  5. You can get chromesoft for circa £50 for 24 so Snell is more expensive. Don't see why I would choose Snell balls unless they were below £20 for 12.

  6. Snells are a slightly better price in the US.  About $32 down to $27 if a bulk buy direct from Snell.  Personally I like them and can't beat the price.

  7. Glad you looked at these Snell balls. I've played them for about a year now and have been very happy with the results. Coming from the Chrome Soft they are less expensive and perform just as well or better especially into the wind. Their durability is very good and I've had no problem playing the same ball the whole round. Their Get Sum ball is a good lower end ball choice as well and I played that over the winter months. As Snell was one of the designers of the ProV and TP Project A, among others, it feels as though he brought alot to the design of these MTB balls. Again I've been pretty happy with the results.

  8. Could you do it without knowing which ball–sort of a blind test–so-to-speak? Tried it with Slazenger "Money" ball, Chrome Soft, and Wilson Duo. I hit them all well with driver, irons, chips, and putter. In my mind, I felt the Chromie overall more consistent–reliable for "my" expected outcome. Wilson was always in play, but a bit shorter. "Money" was long with irons and shorter with driver, so inconsistent, and Chrome Soft was, well …if I had three different balls in my pocket, I'd hit the Chromie first, Wilson Duo second, and "Money" last. They all putted well, which just means my putting was pretty good. Like bread choices at the grocery, there are so many, so reaching for something you like gets more difficult–so when you find something, you tend to stick with its comfortableness. ;>) Really enjoy the on-course work Mark and Coach!

  9. so overall watching a lot of equipment test its, doesn,t matter what you use, just strike the ball better lol 🙂 x

  10. Theres only a couple of quid difference between the price of a dozen Snell and the Callaway Chromes. If you want a real quality cheap ball then match the Chromey against the Vice Tour or Vice Pro Plus ????????????????.

  11. I buy used chrome softs off the interwebs. I'll never buy new golf balls again, your talking 50% off a dozen for AAA balls that look like they have been hit once or brand new.. I've bought all quality of used balls and I just go with the lowest quality now. You may get 1 or 2 that look rough but the rest look brand new and the rough ones I use for practice.. The golfball market is a joke, frankly the whole market is. I buy used clubs as well, I have the 2016 taylormade m1 payed $150. Brand new it's $500? Sheeeeeeeit, a sucker is born everyday.

  12. Hey bruh, have you used Vice Golf balls before? They have a nice range of selections.