Grip style: InterlockingJon Rahm interlocking grip Hand position: NeutralJon Rahm Neutral grip Putting grip style / hand position: Reverse overlapJon Rahm reverse overlap grip

    Jon Rahm

    Jon Rahm is a up and coming PGA star, and you should take a close look at Ron Rahm grip.

    Rahm has used outstanding golf grip fundamentals to his advantage like shooting 4 rounds in the sixties at the BMW Championship 69-68-65-67. Rahm has 2 Ben Hogan Awards in 2015 and 2016 to his credit. He also won the Farmers Insurance Open on the PGA circuit.

    Rahm has no ball striking weakness both with the driver and irons. Tee to green is very strong.

    So how does Jon grip his golf clubs?

  • Rahm uses a interlocking grip style for woods and irons giving him both control and accuracy.
  • Jon uses a neutral hand position to help prevent hooks and slicing with his driver, fairway woods and irons.
  • Jon uses the the very popular reverse overlap putting grip style to help keep the hands out of his putting stroke.
  • Jon Rahm at a very young age seems to be on track to a very interesting and long PGA career.


Golf Grip Terms
Note: All descriptions are for right-handed golfers.

Vardon / Overlapping Grip: Method of holding the club by placing the right pinky finger on top of the crease between the left index and middle fingers. Named for British golf legend Harry Vardon.
Interlocking Grip: Method of holding the club by wedging or locking the right pinky finger between the left index and middle fingers.
vardon grip interlocking grip
Neutral: Position in which the hands are directly aligned with the clubface. The golfer with a neutral grip can typically see two full knuckles on the back of the left hand when addressing the ball.
Weak: Position in which the hands are rotated left (toward the target) on the club’s handle. The golfer with a weak grip can typically see one full knuckle on the back of the left hand when addressing the ball.
neutral grip weak grip
Strong: Position in which the hands are rotated right (away from the target) on the club’s handle. The golfer with a strong grip can typically see more than two full knuckles on the back of the left hand when addressing the ball.
Reverse Overlap Putting Grip: Conventional putting grip style with the left hand above the right and the left index finger extending downward, on top of the fingers of the right hand.
strong grip reverse overlap
Cross-Handed / Left Hand Low Putting Grip: The right hand is placed at the top of the handle, above the left hand, the opposite of a conventional grip.
Claw Putting Grip: The left hand is placed in the conventional position, at the top of the handle, with the right hand lower on the handle and holding the club between the thumb (on the grip’s underside) and fingers.
cross handed Claw Grip