Srixon vs Mizuno: Which of them Is Best for You?

If you’re looking for a new set, the Mizuno JPX900 and Srixon z565 Irons are two of the best in the market. Both Mizuno and Srixon know what they’re doing and they didn’t disappoint in these two clubs.

But what are the similarities between them? Where do they differ and which one might be best suited to your game? Find out for yourself in this article:

Srixon vs Mizuno: Which of them Is Best for You?

Mizuno JPX900 Forged Iron

If you want an all-around high-performance golf club that delivers quality and versatility look no further than the Mizuno JPX900 Forged Iron.

This golf club is exceptional.

First of all, it is forged instead of cast, which makes it extra durable and delivers a high-quality feel, unlike any other club. Additionally, it is made out of 1025 Boron which is stronger than normal steel, allowing the face of the club to be made thinner and lighter.

This allows for the center of gravity to be placed more low, which is excellent for high-speed balls. The feel is quite light yet firm, and it allows for a good amount of control making it perfect for seasoned golfers.

The only downside, as is to be expected, is that it is on the pricier side compared to other golf clubs.

Overall, a solid 10/10: high quality, good looking, feels excellent to use, and are an all-around excellent club!


Another test shows that the JPX Forged has an excellent performance range coupled with a good distance. However, to really getting a satisfactory distance, you may need a fit especially if you’ve not tasted a forged iron like the Mizuno in the past.

So, when you buy this and start using it, you may discover you can’t get anything except pitiful performance and distance. But once you get a full fit, you can see dramatic changes.

Another good thing about this iron is that it can maintain a good trajectory under bad or unpredictable weather. What this means for the average golfer are more control over ball spin and good ball flight.

The ball flight is predictable and repetitive. Once you get a few full swings, you can easily predict how the balls are going to react when hit. The forgiveness on the 900 Tours is very good too, so you can measure your mishits and plan your improvement.

If you’re following, the above shows that the JPX Forged Iron can give you excellent course and range scores.

The loft on the iron is soft, and in a good way, because they’ll help you get better distance by generating more launch. Combine this with a high trajectory and apex and you have better consistency compared to counterparts.

At this point, it’s good to point out that these improvements may be possible with 4 and 5 irons and not carry along to the 3 irons.


While not all golfers will die to have the best look on their clubs, a lot of them won’t come close to one except it beats others in the look department. If you’re in the second group, I have good news for you.

As mentioned in the comparison above, the JPX Forged Iron beats the MP Irons when it comes to the look. The blade looks attractive and stylish. This does not affect the performance of the club as reported by many users.

To add to that, the sound on it is soft and the feel you get when hitting the ball is smooth – doesn’t throw you off balance. You also get good feedback through the shaft, which is a good thing to have.


Mizuno has been able to nail the acoustics and vibrations in the JPX 900, resulting in a pleasing feel/sound. Most players could easily tell when an iron feels harsh even when blindfolded.

However, I haven’t found one that pulls down the 900 Tour due to the harshness in feel/sound.

Srixon Z565 Iron Review

The famous Srixon Z 565 Irons belong to the Z 65 series and are the best of this series since they have a deeper back and larger top line.

Its major difference from the other models of the Z 65 series is the face.

It is in this model, the Z 565 where Srixon implemented a high strength SUP10 steel insert to increase the ball speed.

The Forgiveness is spot on

Besides, the forgiveness of the Z 565 is impressive and much greater than other similar models. The perimeter is thicker in the 565, better than others in the series, and that’s where the forgiveness comes.

Thanks to more weight around the edge of the head, which will allow you to decrease lofts and maintain the same height in each of the irons.

The Z 565 offers a great feel on all types of shots, even the longest ones. Therefore, these irons are perfect for experienced players, like mid-handicappers.

Although they may seem a bit expensive for many players, the reality is that in the long run, these irons are an excellent choice.

Because they are durable and made with high-quality materials, which guarantees that you will have wonderful irons in top condition for a long time.

There are wider grooves on the club, which helps with ball spin and control. Distance is not the focus here, so if that’s your goal, this isn’t the club for you.

However, if you’re looking for more consistency and accuracy, this can help you improve in that area. There is a high-strength SUP10 steel face insert, which is designed to increase ball speed.

Aside from the pleasing look of this Srixon, it has a longer-than-average distance with a mid-to-high trajectory. The light head makes it easy to motor through the hitting zone and the minimalistic feel lets the hands swing it with lesser effort.


One thing to note about the Z 565 is that in the hands of a beginner golfer, it may perform poorly. But when it’s handled by a pro, it shines. So, if you’re yet to develop your raw power and still working on your shots, you may want to look at another iron.

However, it’s not lacking in the forgiveness department – it can give you that control and peek feeling when playing. And when you get fitted, you can expect a good return on your investment.


As I mentioned above, each of these irons has strengths and weaknesses. That’s why you see some golfers praising one while another group doesn’t want to have anything to do with it.

Another possible consideration is how good you can hit irons.

If you are good with all the different models, in terms of spin, dispersion, launch, distance, ball speed, flight, etc., then you have the luxury of going with the one that looks best to you.