Best Golf Practice Nets

August 2020

There are tons of golf practise nets on the market, all coming in different shapes and sizes.

Choosing the right practise net is important for your game and you should really analyse where and how you want to use it.

Some golf nets focus more on chipping, whilst some larger nets are better for woods.

Will you be using the net indoors or outdoors?

Do you want a target or ball return system?

Each player has their own preferences and you’ll need to decide what will work best for you.

To help you get started, below we have highlighted the Best Golf Practise Nets on the market.

Best Golf Practicing Nets

Below are our top picks for golf [mention gear] by category.

Also check out our buyers guide for category.

Best Golf Nets for Practice

1. Rukket Haack Golf Net

Rukket Haack Golf Net | Practice Driving Indoor and Outdoor | Golfing at Home Swing Training Aids |...

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The Rukket Haack Golf Net is the work horse of practise nets. Nothing fancy, but gets the job done.

Endorsed by SEC coach Crish Haak, the Rukket Haack Golf Net is a rock solid net that is easily assembled and light to carry. At 10×7 feet, you get plenty of space to hit and the reinforced netting stops even the most powerful of strokes with ease.

Its simple design, easy assemble method and good size has made this Amazon’s top seller.

2. SKLZ Quickster Golf Net

SKLZ Quickster Golf Net (8x8ft, 6x6ft) with Chipping Target and Carry Bag, Ultra Portable Driving...

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The SKLZ Quickster Golf Net is ultra portable and super easy to assemble anywhere.

At just $80, this is one of the best value golf practise nets on the market. Simple to assemble and super easy to pack away into a carry case, this is the perfect net for people on the move. You also get height adjustable targets that include chipping holes so you can perfect all your shots.

If you you’re looking for a practise net that is portable, simple to use and includes a target, then look no further than the SKLZ Quickster Golf Net.

3. Spornia Golf Practice Net

Spornia Spg-7 Golf Practice Net - Automatic Ball Return System w/ Target Sheet, Two Side Barrier

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The Spornia Golf Practice Net is one of the most advanced practise nets on the market today.

With its patented ball return system, you’ll only ever need one ball to practise with! The gentle mesh slope is raised above the ground so that you can use the practise net indoors on loud surfaces. The target is a great feature and the net also comes with a patented noise reduction sheet that absorbs the impact of your ball.

Taking just 30 seconds to set up and packed with cool features, the Spornia Golf Practice Net makes the top of our list.

4. Callaway Zenith Hitting Net

Callaway Zenith Golf Hitting Net

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The Callaway Zenith Hitting Net is one of the top nets on the market thanks to its size and easy to use features.

The centre target has a good noise reduction sheet meaning fast impacts won’t bring the house down. At 8×3 feet, you can easily practise indoors and the net has a gentle slope on the front that brings the ball nicely back to the start position for ease of use.

With a trusted name like Callaway, you know you’re getting a quality product with the Zenith Hitting Net.

5. Net Return Pro Series

The Net Return Pro Series Golf Net

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The Net Return Pro Series is a top of the range practise net and comes with a bunch of features.

At just under $600, this is one of the most expensive practise nets on the market, however, it’s size and features make up for this. Unlike other practise nets, you get a full size mat with the net, making this perfect for indoor or outdoor use. The net also comes with a new patented design that automatically returns the ball back to you.

If you have the money, this is certainly one of the best practise nets out there. It can even be used for soccer, baseball, lacrosse etc.

Golf Practice Nets - Buyers Guide

Durable Construction

With so many golf practise nets on the market today, it’s important to make sure you’re purchasing a quality product. You’ll be hitting the ball pretty hard, so make sure the meshing is strong enough to withstand this. The best way to ascertain this is to read the many reviews out there and do your homework before buying. Make sure the net is made from nylon and not polyeurothane which can tear easily. Generally you should go for aluminium structures as aluminium is a tough metal whilst still being lightweight.


Before purchasing a practise net, make sure you understand where you will be using it. Practise nets come in a variety of sizes and if you’re tight on space, then you might consider purchasing one of the smaller nets. Noise is also an issue. If you have neighbours or kids in the house, you might also consider purchasing a net with noise reduction technology.


Having a target is not absolutely necessary, however, I believe it does help. Whilst it’s not so important with the longer shots, a target is great when practising your chip shots and can help you really hone in on your accuracy.

Ball Return System

Once again, a ball return system is not absolutely necessary, however, it does make life easier. Most shots will naturally come back a certain distance, but without a dedicated ball return system, you will have to continually move slightly and change position.


If you are always going to keep your net in the same place then portability is not such a huge issue. However, if you plan on moving it frequently, then you’ll want a lightweight net that can be easily assembled and comes with a carry case.


Always look for a warranty. Some practise nets are very expensive and you want peace of mind when purchasing it. 1 year is good, 2 years is better!


Overall, a good practise net is absolutely essential, particularly if you’re tight on time and can’t hit the driving range as often as you’d like.

Choosing the right practise net can often be tricky, however, if you keep quality a functionality in mind you should be fine.

Now it’s time to get in the backyard and start practising!

About the author 

Paul Bradshaw

Paul hit his first golf shot at the age of 5, and from that point on was immediately hooked. He went on to become one of the leading amateurs in South Africa, securing a full golf scholarship with the University of Arkansas Razorbacks. Turning professional in 2004, Paul played extensively on the Sunshine Tour and co-sanctioned European Tour events. Paul is our lead editor at Golf Assessor.

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