Equipment Review: Brush T's

Welcome to a new age in golf. Clubs get better, balls go farther, so what else is left to improve? Ever since Walter Hagen and his friends started to use wooden pegs instead of wet sand to prop up balls, the wooden tee has had little technological advancement over several decades. The Brush T is out to change that image, as well as length and direction on your drives. Golf heaven recently tested the Brush T series of golf tees, and we were impressed. Brush T's obviously, as the name says, use bristles forming a brush to hold up the ball. The tee part is inserted into the ground like the conventional type. Unlike the conventional wooden tee, the Brush T has a plastic disc which will support the ball at a conistant height each time, a critical part of hitting great drives. Along with consistant tee height, the Brush T's bristles encourage better ball flight as the ball will touch less surface area then the conventional, resulting in longer and straighter drives. Independent testing has shown that players using the Brush T will hit the ballseven yards longer than the same players using the conventional tee. The Brush T comes in two different packages, one being the combo pack which includes tees designed for hitting a 3 woods, normal size driver, oversized drivers, and the XLT for drivers exceeding 300 cubic centimeters. When I tested the product, the XLT was a perfect tee height for my Taylormade R7 425, and helped to significantly neutralize my strong draw. The Brush T combo pack, which includes all four tees, retails at $9.99 and can be found at all major golf retailers. Another cool feature about the Brush T is the carrying case which holds a Brush T ball marker, good for me who commonly holds up his competitors searching pockets for something to mark the ball with. The XLT pack, which includes two XLT's, retails at $7.99. Go to to find more information on the Brush T as well as where you can find the best bristle tee in golf. The Brush T conforms to USGA and R&A rules. Golf Heaven gives the Brush T five stars in comparison to the conventional tee, and the best part, the Brush T won't snap unlike the wooden peg, so one set will last a while. Make sure to try out the Brush T to improve your drives.

3 Response to "Equipment Review: Brush T's"

  1. Anonymous says:

    The Brush Tee was invented by John Godsiff of Cape Town, South Africa. Brush-T plagiarized his entire concept! See for shocking details.

    Anonymous says:

    John Godsiff took out a provisional patent in 1993 on what he claims to be the Brush-T "invention". It lapsed after one year, became public knowledge for anyone to exploit. He never took out any final patent, did not register the design, and did not register the trademark. He has no, but no claims to any IP rights.

    Anonymous says:

    These are an incredible waste of money. I have a friend who uses these and it takes him 2 minutes to get the freakin' ball to stay on the bristles. And, in very hard ground, I have seen the peg break, so they don't last forever. The distance gains these things advertise is about 2 yards on a 250 yard drive. Just use a regular tee---if you can't afford to buy a bag of wooden tees then you can't afford to play golf!

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