Cleaning Golf Clubs: Dremel Rotary Tool

Cleaning Golf Clubs: Dremel Rotary Tool


Cleaning Golf Clubs Did you know you can use a Dremel rotary
tool to clean your golf clubs? To show you how we’re going to use a
Dremel 300 series tool, the Multi-Vise, a brass brush #535 and a #512E abrasive brush. For cleaning golf clubs you can also use
a Dremel 400 series XPR, a 200 series tool or a 10.8 Volt Lithium Ion tool. After your accessory is attached select 15,000 RPMs and turn the tool on. Work the tool over the face of the club
using the edge of the brush to get into crevices. To clean larger flatter surfaces switch to a #512E abrasive buff. Here’s some more thoughts about cleaning
golf clubs. Don’t force the brush or abrasive buff
when cleaning. Too much pressure decreases the cleaning performance as it’s the
tips of the bristles that do the work. The #512E abrasive buff will work
with our EZ Lock Mandrel as well as a 402 Mandrel. For cleaning clubs out on the course
there’s the Dremel portable battery-operated golf club cleaning kit.

13 thoughts on “Cleaning Golf Clubs: Dremel Rotary Tool

  1. This is actually a good review to the dremel manual. It reminded me there is no need to push on the brush, as the ends are the area to work with. I just about wore out the 512E buffing brush and needed to change brushes to a new one.

  2. This is the worst thing you can do. With this method you remove the edges of the grooves forever. No groove sharpener will help then anymore, the clubs are ruined.

  3. The only concern I have with this method is the Abrasive Buff – though if used properly could work. The Brass Brush will not damage the club head as brass is inherently softer than steel. Better off to use a very fine grit scotch-brite pad to finish rather than the Abrasive Buff.

  4. This would be the equivalent of hitting a thousand balls out of the sand in about a minute. You will definitely wear your grooves down. Just think about it. Would you sharpen a knife with this technique?

  5. Don't do this unless your clubs are on their last legs. You will damage an average set like this. Send them off to a professional refurbisher who will sand blast them as the manufacturer does and re groove them. Had a set of mine done £10 per club came back brand new with improved feel. Sod this DIY shit.

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