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Squash Racquets At a Price Point

Published: 25 Sep 2012 - 14:17 by Bazza90

Updated: 15 Nov 2012 - 11:44

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Hi All,

I am still relatively new to squash, and in trying to find out more about this great sport I have read most of the posts on the gear forum (I love the relevant content tab).

I have been involved in bass fishing and mountain biking for a while and on those forums I see a lot of posts comparing quality to a certain price point.  For example a post might say “what is the best fishing reel for $150/$200” etc.  I guess what people are trying to do is to get the best quality product for the amount that they are prepared to pay. 

In searching this forum I see that people are generally reviewing high end squash racquets, but I also am noticing that people are talking about racquets breaking a lot (which I haven’t experienced yet – touch wood).  My question is - are there people who purchase at a price point? ie.  I’m going to set myself a budget of $100 or $120 and find the best racquet for me at that price point.  Or do people find that it is just better to buy top end racquets (performance outwaying cost)?


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From gbatterh - 15 Nov 2012 - 11:44

 Here is a list of racquets that I truley beleive are under valued.

Dunlop Vision 110

Tecnifibre Carboflex Series, (140, 135, 125)

Karakal BX 150 

I am sure these prices are consistant across NA.

I beleive these racquets are more than sufficient for beginner - intermediate - and even advanced players.

Hope this helps


Racquet Source


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From sloejp - 26 Sep 2012 - 20:46

agreed. when you first start out reasonably priced and durable is the way to go. after you improve you can find a racket that better suits your game.

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From rippa rit - 25 Sep 2012 - 19:38

I think it is difficult to compare fishing gear to squash gear.  Mostly we refer to "beginners racket", "good club player" "number of times per weeks spent using the racket".  Unless a player is rich I would say to purchase a durable racket for the price, and that would not be something the pros would use.

Squash court walls are hard on rackets, and to be able to" have a go" at the ball without worrying about breaking the racket is important.  Until you become accurate, and have finesse I think choose what feels good and the price suits is an ok way to start.  Also try out a few demo models at your club to get a better idea.


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