On this page you’ll find reviews on disc golf discs – putters, mid-ranges, fairway drivers and distance drivers.

Electron, Neutron, Proton, Plasma… Confused by all the MVP plastic blends? And what’s all this gyro stuff about? In this video I’ll look at everything you need to know about MVP including Axiom and Streamline brands. I’ll cover a brief history of the company, look at the science of MVP discs and then run through all the different plastic types.

In this video I explore the stability of MVP’s different plastics. Which plastic is the most overstable? Which is the most understable? Can we rank them from most stable to least stable and is it the same for all discs? On this journey, you’ll see how 7 Axiom Envy’s in different plastics behave and you’ll be shocked at the difference between the most stable plastic and the least stable.

The MVP Glitch was released in late 2022 to much fanfare and loads of hype. With a light rating of 1 7 0 0 and only available in weights from 140 to 154 grams, this disc is way different to any other disc in the MVP range. It’s classified as a hybrid catch disc and is PDGA certified for disc golf. So is this something revolutionary or is it just a toy?

Blasphemy? A non MVP disc review. I’m a huge fan of the Kastaplast Berg. Check out why in this video. The Berg has a flight rating of 1 1 0 2 and is available in K1 and K3 plastic blends. It’s a disc that you’ll love or hate depending on your play style.

The MVP Ohm was released in 2020 and you’ve probably never heard of it. It has a flight rating of 2 5 0 1 and available in weights from 165 to 175 grams. Until recently it was only available in Neutron plastic but a run of Proton Soft Ohms for the 2023 OTB Open feel so good. I believe it’s easily MVP’s most under-rated disc. It rarely gets mentioned and could do with some love.

In June of 2021, MVP released a brand new mid range disc called the Axiom Hex. This straight-stable disc has a flight rating of 5 | 5 | -1 | 1 and it immediately shot to the top of the sales charts. Some big claims were made – “better than the Buzzz” and “best mid range ever”. So how does it fly? I put the Discraft Buzzz and the new Axiom Hex head to head in a shootout to see which is the best mid range available in 2021.

In disc golf, the Innova Firebird is one of the most well known discs and loved by many. It’s technically an overstable distance driver with a flight rating of 9 | 3 | 0 | 4 but many consider it a utility disc and is great for getting out of trouble or moving left or right to get around an obstacle. I began a quest to see if MVP had a disc that could challenge the Innova Firebird. In this video I’ll compare the Firebird with 5 competitors: MVP Resistor,  MVP Motion,  Axiom Fireball,  Streamline Flare and  MVP Terra.

I take a look at the notorious Innova Groove. Does it deserve the reputation of “worst golf disc ever”? With a flight rating of 13 | 6 | -2 | 2, I compare it to the similar rated Innova Shryke. 

Is this the craziest disc golf ever made? What is it about this disc that earns it such a reputation and can it also compete for “worst disc ever”. You just know something is not right with a flight rating of 11 | 3 | -2 | 4.

I review the MVP Photon in both Fission and Neutron plastics. This is a distance driver with flight rating 11 | 5 | -1 | 2.5. 

I review the Axiom Envy. Currently the highest rated putter on Infinite Discs and the winner of the Gatekeeper Media Best Putt & Approach Disc (April 2020). Is it really as good as everyone says? 

I review the MVP Volt in Neutron and Plasma plastics. This is a fairway driver with flight rating 8 | 5 | -0.5 | 2.  The Volt was MVP’s first fairway driver released back in 2012 and is James Conrad’s signature disc – The Bendy James. 

I review the MVP Octane in Neutron, Proton and Plasma plastics. The Octane is a distance driver with flight rating 13 | 5 | -1 | 2.

In this video I’ll do an unboxing of my pack and then I’ll have a look at each of the discs. I’ll also compare the new blue glow with Glow 2.0 before heading out to the field for a throw. For comparison, I’ve also brought along the new Axiom Paradox.

The Trace was MVP’s first single mould disc released in 2017 under the Streamline brand. The Trace is a straight-stable distance driver with flight rating 11 5 -1 2. It’s available in MVP’s premium plastics including Neutron, Cosmic Neutron, Proton and Plasma. It’s also one of Sarah Hokom’s signature discs.

A review of the Dingo mid range from Fourth Circle Discs. This disc was the first golf disc manufactured in Australia and released in early 2020. It’s a stable and dependable mid range disc with flight rating 5 | 4 | 0 | 3. 

A review of the Taipan distance driver from Fourth Circle Discs. This disc was the first released in 2018 by the Australian company and is a very stable distance driver with a flight rating of 13 | 4 | 0 | 3.5 . 

I review the Fourth Circle Firehawk, an understable fairway driver. This is the latest release from Fourth Circle Discs and it is very beginner friendly golf disc. I had a lot of fun with this disc and if you want a hyzer flip machine, this is it! The flight rating is 8 | 5 | -2 | 1.

Disctroyer are a disc manufacturer from Estonia. In 2019 they launched the first of four discs. In this video I review the FD-8 Stork fairway driver with a flight rating of 8 | 5 | 0 | 1 as well as the DD-13 Starling distance driver with a rating of 13 | 5 | -2 | 2. Both discs are available in 3 premium plastic blends – A-Hard, A-Medium and A-Soft.

Disctroyer are a disc manufacturer from Estonia. In 2019 they launched the first of four discs. In this video I review the P&A-3 Sparrow putt and approach disc with a flight rating of 3 | 3 | 0 | 2 plus the MR-5 Skylark mid-range with a rating of 5 | 4 | 0 | 2. Both discs are available in 3 premium plastic blends:  A-Hard, A-Medium and A-Soft.