How To Adjust a TaylorMade 300 Mini Driver (Adjustment Guide – Loft & Lie)

Instructions for how to adjust the loft and lie of a TaylorMade 300 Mini driver

Learn how to change the loft and lie of a TaylorMade 300 Mini driver.

TaylorMade 300 Mini Driver

Need to know how to adjust a TaylorMade 300 Mini driver to switch the loft and lie angles? We have a complete guide and adjustment chart.

The TaylorMade 300 Mini driver is fully adjustable with a hosel offering you the opportunity to adjust the loft to increase or decrease your launch angle.

The amount of driver adjustment you can make differs from brand to brand but the step-by-step guide below shows you how the TaylorMade 300 Mini driver can be adjusted.

TaylorMade 300 Mini Drivers Lofts

The TaylorMade 300 Mini driver is sold in two standard lofts of 11.5 degrees and 13.5 degrees.

TaylorMade 300 Mini Specs

Loft: 11.5 degrees & 13.5 degrees

Standard Length: 43.75 inches

Standard Lie: 56-60 degrees

Adjustability: Plus or minus 2 degrees (9.5-13.5 degrees & 11.5-15.5 degrees).

Adjusting The Loft Angle of a TaylorMade 300 Mini Driver

TaylorMade 300 Mini Driver

There are a few simple steps you can take to adjust the loft angle of your driver. You will just need an adjustment tool or wrench to get started.

Here’s how to adjust a TaylorMade 300 Mini driver:

1. Locate the screw on the sole of your TaylorMade 300 Mini driver that attaches the driver head to the shaft.

2. Using the wrench, loosen the screw by turning anticlockwise.

3. Once the screw is fully out, you can rotate the adjustable hosel to a lower loft or a higher loft depending on your preference. You will notice the loft figure you had the driver set to and be able to turn the shaft to up to 16 further options.

4. When you have turned the hosel to your required loft, slot the shaft back into your club head. Your new loft will be display through the window on most drivers.

5. Put the screw back in place and tighten with the wrench by turning clockwise. When it is fully tight, you will hear a crank that sounds like the driver is cracking. At this point, the screw is as tight as needed.

Every time you want to adjust the loft, you repeat this process.