Fujikura Fit-On Max Shaft Profile

Profile – The Fujikura Fit-On Max series of shafts has something for everyone. With 4 main types to choose from, 56, 60, 65, 76 and stiffness options within each of those ranges, Fujikura covered the gambit from beginners to the game to professionals on tour. There are no gaps in this line-up. The result is shafts that can perform for players at any level – with high, medium and low trajectory, varying stiffness, and spin performance.

Fujikura Fit on Max Review Profile

What Makes It Work – The Fujikura Fit-On Max series are made of graphite of varying strength and weight. Lighter, more flexible shafts with lower bend-points for those players looking to increase their swing speed and get the ball on a higher trajectory. And heavier, stiffer shafts with high bend points to promote a lower more boring ball flight, with less spin. Not to mention everything in between. Fujikura calls this their Swing-Sync Design Technology. Fujikura says these shaft have distinct EI signatures, which relates to their frequency / stiffness. Each line from the 56, 60, 65, 76 gets progressively stiffer and is geared from beginners with slower swings speeds all the way to players and professionals with higher swing speeds respectively.

Who’s It For – The Fujikura Fit-On Max series is designed to have a shaft to fit players of all skill levels and swing speeds.

What People Say – These shafts feel solid and provide good feel and responsiveness. The 56 series provides great control off the drives and helps get the ball airborne on a higher trajectory. The lightweight shaft made the club feel easier to swing. The 65 series provides the distance and accuracy better players are looking for. The 76 series hits the ball on a low-mid trajectory, a little higher than other “players” shafts out there – great distance, low spin, solid feel, awesome accuracy and workability. The blue shaft graphics are bright and can be distracting. The price is right at only $95 or so per shaft. For those hard swingers who have problems ballooning the ball, this shaft may not help you very much – as even their x-stiff still hits the ball on higher trajectory, you may want to considering tipping the shaft. Higher torque than other player’s shafts out there, but this gives the Max 76 a good feel, and the accuracy you need is still there.


Fujikura Fit-On Max 56

Flex- R2, R, S

Weight – 58, 59, 59 grams

Torque – 4.5

Bend Point – low to mid


Fujikura Fit-On Max 60

Flex- R2, R, S

Weight – 62, 63, 64 grams

Torque – 4.5

Bend Point – low to mid


Fujikura Fit-On Max 65

Flex- R, S, X

Weight – 65, 67, 70 grams

Torque – 3.5

Bend Point – mid to high


Fujikura Fit-On Max 76

Flex- R, S, X

Weight – 77, 78, 79 grams

Torque – 3.1

Bend Point – high


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  1. I have three shafts marked 75i-R flex and three shafts marked 65i-R2 flex. I think the 65 & 75 have different bend points, but what is the R & R2 flex?

    • Hi Rick – I apologize for the incredibly late reply. 65 and 75 refer to the shaft weights. R and R2 flexes generally have slightly different bend profiles, and R2 often are slightly more flexible/higher torque. Hope that helps!

  2. I just bought a used Cleveland driver with a Fit on M “s” flex 60g torque 3.5 with a low/ mid kick point. I am a senior player. Will this be appropriate for me?

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