Play with accuracy: maple shaft with a 13 mm diameter glued tip.
Enjoy additional grip with the hardwood butt and braided grip.
Transport it in 2 parts thanks to its mid-shaft steel junction.
Easy assembly / dismantling
Assemble your pool cue in an instant with its fast screw thread.
Weight and dimensions
Your pool cue measures 57" and weighs 19 oz. And in the metric system? That makes 145 cm and 540 g.
A bit of history... and geography... when playing pool.
In addition to being a sturdy wood that absorbs the impact of the ball, maple does not show any ribs on its surface. So your vision isn't disturbed when aiming! Historically, American pool cues have been made of maple. Maple is a very widespread wood in North America. So it is a logical choice for the construction of pool cues.
Easy to transport, effective in play, and even reinforced at the heel: what are the features of your cue?
Your pool cue unscrews into 2 parts halfway down the shaft to make it easier to transport. The steel junction provides high-quality tightening and masks the impression that you are playing with a 2-part cue. And with its standard screw thread, you can assemble and disassemble your cue in just a few turns. The heel of the butt (the part that you place on the ground!) is made of rubber: no chance of damaging the cue or the floor when waiting to take your next shot!
A little tip from our billiards team.
Pool is a matter of accuracy... and therefore of position. Take your time to find a position where you are both stable and relaxed. And the American pool table is smaller than a snooker table, for example. So feel free to stand up from time to time to see the game. And to find a stable, comfortable stance.
Did you know? You need to maintain the tip of your pool cue.
The tip is the very end of your pool cue. This is the part you use to hit the ball: so it regularly wears out and gets replaced. If you have just replaced your tip or if you have a new pool cue, you need to "make" the tip. The goal is to sand the tip with sandpaper to remove the varnish, soften the leather, and break the angles so that the tip hits the ball evenly.