Selkirk Invikta Pickleball Paddle Review – A New Standard?

Barrett Kincheloe article, Gear, review, Reviews 61 Comments

Have you ever thought about owning a paddle that could give you reach, accuracy and even power all in one paddle? But wait, there’s more! Have you ever dreamed of owning the latest and greatest in pickleball paddle technology and manufacturing? Does this also sound like the best infomercial ever? Well, I’m pleased to tell you that it’s not all embellishment. Selkirk may have just created a new standard in the pickleball world with the new Selkirk Invikta.

This paddle is the newest addition to the AMPED line of paddles, and I couldn’t be more excited to try it out and review it for you. This paddle is a fascinating take on pickleball paddle design and today I will tell you all about it and compare it to the other AMPED paddles.

Keep in mind that Selkirk has sent me two of these paddles for me to review. I am not sponsored by them or anything like that. I just love their paddles. As you probably know by now, I like to be as transparent and authentic as possible with these sorts of things.

Let’s get into it!

First, a few words about AMPED

Back in late October 2017, Selkirk released a new line of paddles simply called “AMPED.” This line had four different versions including the Epic, S2, Omni, and Maxima. Since then, these paddles have grown in popularity and are very common to see at open play locations and tournaments.

Since then, Selkirk has released different versions of the AMPED series. I’ll be talking to you about the newest version, called the Invikta. For clarification, the Invikta is the exact same as the other AMPED paddles in the line but has a unique shape, unlike the others.

X5 core

The most important aspect to understand about the AMPED line is the core being used. Like most paddles being released these days, the core is made of polypropylene (polymer). Or in other words, plastic. It’s just plastic. But let’s stick with polymer because that sounds cooler.

Here’s the thing though, Selkirk has gone the extra 4 billion miles. Their X5 core is a patent-pending material that they’ve designed themselves. I don’t know all the juicy details, but the big difference between this paddle and others is that the core is much thicker than usual.

The Invikta is no different. Since it has the X5 core, it is much thicker than any other paddle on the market besides the other AMPED paddles. There’s a downside to this though that I’ll talk about later on.

The X5 core is soft and strikes true, but you don’t lose much power. That’s what’s so extraordinary about it. In terms of pickleball technology, it’s the latest and greatest.

FiberFlex face

The face used in the AMPED line is made of fiberglass. This face material is becoming much more popular probably due to its availability. Fiberglass faces are typically described as a spin material. You can impart more spin, but you lose some of the explosive impact or “pop” of a graphite face.

The paddle itself

If I had to give an elevator pitch about the Selkirk Invikta, this is what I would say: the Selkirk Invikta is a longer handle, power-oriented version of an elongated paddle like the Omni. That’s the easiest way to explain it. It’s the exact same height and width as the Omni, but with a longer handle.

This means that you get less paddle face than the Omni or similar paddles, but you get a longer handle for easier drives and smashes. I’ll talk more about why this is the case later on in the article.


  • Core: X5 polymer
  • Face: FiberFlex fiberglass
  • Average weight: 7.3– 7.7 oz (lightweight) 7.9 – 8.3 oz (midweight)
  • Paddle length: 16.5″
  • Paddle width: 7.375″
  • Grip circumference: 4.25″
  • Grip type: Selkirk ComfortGrip
  • Handle length: 5.25″
  • USAPA approved

This time around, Tyson McGuffin has helped create and champion the paddle and has been using it to much success lately. This is the guy who has one of the most brutal serves I’ve ever seen. I used to think that my serves were fast, but now it just seems like I’m throwing paper airplanes. Hey, don’t make fun of my paper airplane serve!

I definitely consider this an intermediate to advanced paddle. This is mainly due to its elongated feature and smaller horizontal hitting area. Beginners should focus on other paddles that have a wider face which will be more forgiving. If you’re having trouble deciding on a paddle, I dedicated a page for just paddle recommendations that you can check out.

As usual, the Selkirk Invikta is an extremely high-quality paddle that does exactly what it’s designed to do, destroy the ball and make your opponents cower in fear!

Ok, maybe not cower too much, but you know what I mean.

This paddle is specifically designed for the power player who still needs control and accuracy at the net. It’s a beautiful combination, and I’m pleased to say that it works. More on that later.

Visual design

In terms of the visuals, you can expect the exact same thing as the other AMPED paddles. Nothing has changed.

However, a lot of my readers commented on my previous reviews that the black material that made up the Selkirk logo was causing them some concerns. On the midweight version, the black material is still there, but it’s not as prominent as it once was in terms of how much it protrudes forward. The black material is not on the lightweight version.

Keep in mind that the signed version of the paddle by Tyson McGuffin is for the black midweight paddle only.

Midweight and Lightweight options

As you can see above, the Invikta comes in both a midweight and lightweight options. Most pros that I see playing with this paddle go with the midweight option. As you probably know, the heavier the paddle, the more power you have. But you sacrifice maneuverability and flexibility. A lot of recreational players that I’ve introduced Selkirk paddles to typically choose the lightweight option. In other words, people choose control over power which is a smart decision.

The two paddles that I received were 8 oz for the midweight and 7.7 oz for the lightweight. Of course, you will notice a significant difference between the versions, but it’s not huge. Since the Invikta is focused more on whipping and driving the ball, I would choose a weight based on what you think you and your wrist and arm can handle.

Let’s compare!

One of the best ways to describe the Invikta is to compare it to other paddles in the AMPED line. There are lots of similarities that I want to address. Also, if you’re looking to upgrade your paddle from another one in the AMPED line, this will be important for you.

Compared to the Epic or S2

Before we begin, I’m lumping together the S2 and the Epic because they are so similar. So whatever I say for the Epic also applies to the S2.

It’s true that the Invikta is considered an elongated paddle. But when you compared it to the Epic, you’re not sacrificing that much. Check this out:

The lens on my camera makes the Epic look much wider than the Invikta underneath it, but it’s really not that much wider. The Epic is 8” wide while the Invikta is 7.375” wide. So in reality, you’re only losing ⅔” in total, which is only ⅓” on each side! That’s it! But what you gain is ¾” in height! This gives you more reach than the Epic, while only sacrificing ⅓” on each side of the paddle.

If you’re an already accurate player and think you can sacrifice a bit of width, then the Invikta could be a great upgrade for you.

Compared to the Maxima

The Invikta is very similar to the Maxima because of its blade-like features. But it’s not entirely the same. The Maxima is still the accurate, power player’s paddle, but will have more reach than the Invikta. The Maxima is 17” long which is the maximum allowed by the USAPA whereas the Invikta only goes to 16.5”.

The Maxima gives you more reach, but less hitting area.

If you love your Maxima or other blade paddles similar to it, then there’s probably not much reason to upgrade unless you need more forgiveness.

Compared to the Omni

Out of all the AMPED paddles, the Invikta resembles the Omni the most. In fact, the Omni and the Invikta share the same height and width! But with one major difference. The Invikta comes with a longer handle. And since it comes with a longer handle but is the same height, this means that you get slightly less face area with the Invikta as you can see below.

The Omni is the one on the bottom.

So basically, if you’re currently using an Omni, then I have some great news for you:

  • If you don’t like the smaller handle of the Omni, then you can upgrade and get a bigger handle.
  • You’ll still get around the same amount of reach like you did with the Omni.

This what makes the Invikta so compelling. It allows you to get the reach of an elongated paddle especially if you choke down on the handle, but it gives you the power of a regular paddle when you choke up. Cool!


As I’ve alluded to before, this paddle acts like an aggressive form of an elongated paddle. You get most of the reach that an elongated paddle would give you, but you can also whip this paddle because of the longer handle. And believe it or not, that’s what the Invikta is all about, the handle.

It’s all about the handle

The #1 gripe I hear from people about elongated paddles is the short handle that they typically sport. In order to give people the maximum amount of paddle face possible, manufacturers will use a small handle to give players that room. But the problem is that it leaves a lot on the table, especially for advanced players.

Paddles with small handles make driving the ball extremely difficult. The reason is that your grip is so far away from the center of gravity. Selkirk has remedied this issue by giving you a longer handle. Now you can swing the paddle with much greater ease. Yes, it reduces the amount of paddle face you have, but now you’re able to do so much more.

With the Selkirk Invikta, you’ll be able to use your entire pickleball skill set including your ability to dig, smash, drive and dink.

But where it really shines is in your smashes, passing shots and general drives.

Like I said earlier, this paddle performs like an aggressive form of an elongated paddle. You can get the same kind of extended reach but with much more power. The reason why you get more power is that of the handle. You can whip this thing like crazy! Especially the lightweight version.

One important point to remember with paddles like this is that if you’re too slow on a backhand shot, the paddle will send your ball in the opposite direction. This has nothing to do with the Invikta, but with elongated paddles in general.

The reason this happens is that the longer a paddle is, the more angle there is as well. So the top of the paddle lags behind since it’s further away from the center point which is your hand. If you don’t initiate your backhand stroke quick enough, it may lag behind too much, and you’ll hit it off to the side.

Who’s it for?

The Selkirk Invikta is for players who want a bit more reach and added power to their drives and passing shots without sacrificing much in terms of forgiveness. As is the case with most pickleball paddle choices, you have to be willing to accept the tradeoffs. The tradeoff is you lose a bit of face area and width.

This is also a great paddle for people who want to start serving more aggressively. The lesser width of the paddle does not affect serving accuracy much considering that the paddle has to be underhanded and contact has to be below the wrist. And that leads to my next point.

Similar to other elongated paddles, the big challenge with using them involves the backhand. As you probably know, a proper backhand dink in pickleball involves cocking the wrist and making the paddle somewhat parallel with the ground.

Striking the ball this way is sort of like hitting a baseball. Instead of the paddle being nearly vertical like it is during the serve, you’re instead doing the opposite. Thus, the sweet spot is much, much smaller when you’re doing backhand dinks. This requires more accuracy and confidence in your play.

But the Invikta makes this easier than other elongated paddles since you’re only losing ⅓” on each side of the paddle. This is another benefit of using this paddle.

Basically, if you have any version of the Omni or other types of elongated paddles with a short handle, but you want more power, you are going to absolutely love the Selkirk Invikta. Why? Because it’s pretty much the exact same thing, but with a longer handle.

My only gripe

I mentioned a downside earlier that I would tell you about. I mean, what would a paddle review be without a gripe or two right?

Like I have said in my previous AMPED reviews, the paddle can be difficult to get used to if you’ve been playing with a standard polymer core and graphite face setup. The explosiveness of the graphite face feels very different than the thick, fiberglass face of the AMPED paddles. Conversely, this can be great for beginners, as they’ve never had any other paddle experiences before and don’t have those preconceived notions.

However, for advanced players, it may take some time to get used to the softness. But once you get there, you’ll most likely be thrilled with the paddle. Just keep that in mind in case you pick up an AMPED paddle. Also, not everyone has had this issue! I’ve heard from dozens if not hundreds of people at this point who have had enormous success with paddles in the AMPED line.

In closing

I hope that this review of the Selkirk Invikta has helped you out in your paddle picking process. I know that choosing a paddle can be an arduous task. I’ve written an article all about that process in case you’re having trouble. Thank you for reading and thank you for checking out the website! If you have any questions or comments, please leave them below.

Comments 61

  1. I have read some people having problems with cracks or dents in the surface of the Selkirk paddles. Although they are not supposed to affect performance, does this problem still happen to the lastest Invikta or Epic paddles. If so, is there a fix coming? Thanks, great reviews

  2. Can you tell me if a Maxima will give me the same touch as the Invikta? Is it harder to get touch with a longer paddle than a shorter one?

  3. How would you compare the Gamma Compass and Needle to the Amped Invicta? I currently use a Prince Response Pro 7.5 oz with the longer handle, which I like a lot but was thinking of getting a second paddle for more reach. I am close to an intermediate plater but still more of a beginner when it comes to the kitchen and the third shot.

  4. Hi Barrett, I enjoy your videos and reviews. I need a longer paddle and have used both versions of the Selkirk Omni for several years now,latest being the Amped version. I like it but feel I might like something with a longer handle. Played with a friends Invikta but lighter in weight than my Omni and smaller grip circumference also.Plays close to the Omni but with more whip.Was wondering how the new Prince Quantum Pro would compare to the Invikta…..I know the handle is longer than the Invikta’s but also has that thicker core like the Amped paddles. Thanks Tom

  5. Barrett,
    I have a quick question. Have there been any changes made to the Selkirk INVIKTA (especially the core) since it was originally introduced to the market?
    Thanks in advance !

    1. Hello Barrett. Just began playing pickleball but use to play a lot
      of squash & badminton. Am quick & strong with long arms.
      Just borrowing a cheap paddle right now. Do you think the
      Selkirk Invikta would be the right choice for me?
      Liking the idea of stronger serves & passing shots.

  6. Hi Barrett, your articles are very helpful, insightful and enjoyable. Your passion for the game and lively personality come through in all of your posts. And I’ve learned a lot!

    How much smaller is the Invikta sweet spot than the Epic?


    1. Post

      Thanks Gary, I’m glad it’s been helpful for you.

      It’s really not that much smaller. If you’re thinking about going to an elongated paddle, the Invikta is a great place to start. You’ll notice a difference between the Epic, but it’s not gargantuan.

    1. Post

      The big difference is going to be the extension of the paddle. The Invikta is longer, so you’ll get a bit more reach and it’ll feel a bit heavier than usual. If you’re not used to elongated paddles, it’ll take some time to get used to.

  7. Hi Barrett,

    Just wondering how this compares to the head radical pro in terms of power and spin? I currently use the head radical pro because I am more of a power/spin player and am wondering what the differences are between the two?



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  8. Hi Barrett,
    I’ve played exclusively with an Onix Z5 for the past few years, replacing the paddle only when the sweet spot dies.
    I’m thinking of jumping to the invikta, to get a little more reach and a little less pop at the kitchen line.
    What do you think will be the biggest differences I’ll notice?

    1. Post

      Hey Bill, the biggest different you’ll notice is that the ball won’t explode off the face like the Z5 does. The Z5 is notorious for that and the Invikta won’t pop off as much. Another thing you’ll notice is that since the Invikta is an elongated paddle, you might hit things out with your backhand because you won’t be used to all the weight at the top of the paddle. Other than that, you should be good to go!

      1. Hi Barrett,

        Thanks for the helpful information. I’ve been using the amped S2 and just recently purchased the Invikta. I wanted to try a paddle with longer handle. I love the paddle but notice my serves are not as accurate as when using the S2. Do you have any idea why you this would happen?

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          My pleasure. There’s less of a sweetspot on the Invikta compared to the S2. So naturally you’re going to get less accuracy. I would stick with the S2, sounds like that was your paddle!

  9. How is the spin on the Invikta paddle? I am currently playing with a Gearbox GX5 and love the feel of it. I am playing a lot of singles and come from a tennis background. I was thinking of trying the Invikta as on paper it seems like the best paddle for what I am looking for, but I am curious about the spin potential. Thanks!

    1. Post

      You’ll get better spin on it than other paddles just because of the amount of whip motion you can get. But it’s more about your swing than the paddle!

  10. Pingback: The Best Pickleball Paddles To Look For In 2019 - Holy Family Pickleball Club

  11. Thanks Barrett for your nice reviews…they are very helpful and insightful…
    How does the Invikta compare to the Gamma Needle and Pin?

    1. Post

      Thanks and you’re welcome. Unfortunately, I have not played with the Needle or Pin, but they’re probably going to be around the same. But Selkirk is great!

  12. Nice review . This paddle sounds nice . I play with a tempest wave now . How would they compare ? would the invikta have more pop ? Thanks again for your reviews .

    1. Post

      I’m glad you liked it! You will get way more “pop” with the Tempest Wave than you will with the Invikta. This is mainly due to the graphite face of the Tempest Wave and the fact that it has a larger sweet spot. If you don’t need the reach that the Invikta offers you, then I would just stick with the Tempest Wave.

  13. I love my Epic 30PXL Ruiz paddle and been playing with it for Almist 2 years now. It weights 8.1 oz. occasionally I find it a bit too heavy at the kitchen line. So I order a new paddle (non Selkirk) 7.8 oz but dudn’t Like it. Now I am playing with my Epuc again. Someone let me play with the Selkirk S2 8.25oz. At first I thought it would be too heavy but it didn’t seem to bother me. Surprise to me the short handle also doesn’t seems to bother me as well. I also play with the Invinka midweight 7.9 I believe and love it too. Now I really want to stick with Selkirk but I am confused as to which one to get and what weight. Thanks

    1. Post

      If you’re looking at choosing between the Invikta and the S2, the question is do you need the reach or not? If you don’t, go with the S2.

  14. Hi – I am a 3.5 player and loved the Paddletex Pro… however because it is such a heavy (Top Heavy) paddle I find it is challenging to maintain that “soft” feel. At first I did not like the short handle… I guess I am now used to it…
    I’m confused now as to whether this Invikta midweight would be just as top heavy and the light weight just be too light also I like the Omni and the others 2 and Epic… oh I’m so confused.


    1. Post

      Hey Joanie, let’s see if we can figure some things out here.

      For the paddle you’re using, are you talking about the Paddletek Phoenix Pro?

      The Invikta won’t be as top-heavy as the other paddles you have played. I can pretty much guarantee you that. In general, I would go with the lightweight versions of the Selkirk paddles. I think the AMPED S2 would be very close to what you already have since it has a relatively short handle. Does that make sense? Let me know if that helps.

  15. Hi- Former 4.5 female tennis player, 60yrs. Started w/Paddletek Bantam and loved the pop but a tad stiff. Tried the Tempest- didnt like. Got a Selkirk Omni lightweight – I like but could use a bit more power/control especially in singles. Was thinking about Invikta Amped longer handle, but how do I decide if light or midweight? Thanks-

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      Hi Holly,

      The Invikta is going to feel a lot like the Omni, but with a bigger handle. If you want to try the Invikta, I would go with midweight since you played tennis. Have you seen the Bantam EX-L Pro? That’s a pretty good one for tennis players as well.

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      I haven’t played with the Poach Extreme but it will probably feel a bit more explosive compared to the Invikta. The Invikta is going to feel softer because of the thick core. The Poach Extreme will also probably feel more top-heavy compared to the Invikta. Hope that helps!

      1. Agreed…I feel the Poach Extreme has a crisper pop than any AMPED model(with indoor balls). If you have plenty of power, the Invikta will offer more feel and “touch”, IMO. If you WANT more power, then the Poach Extreme might be the way to go…remembering the Poach Extreme has the short-ish handle like most other elongated paddles. Can’t speak to the balance difference as I didn’t notice it; but I handled them at different times and didn’t take note of either balance feeling “off” at all.

  16. I was pretty much set on buying an Omni (short handle) paddle since I have a long time habit (from ping pong) of placing my index finger at the base of the paddle rather than a full grip on the handle itself. The shorter handle would make that easier than the Invikta’s longer handle. I’ve read your reviews on both the Omni and Invikta and am now confused as to which would be better for me as what I took from your reviews was that the Invikta is the better of the two. Why do you think that? Aren’t they pretty much the same paddle with just the handle length being the difference? Need some help from you on this, please.

    1. Post

      Hey Boyce,

      Yes, the only difference between the Omni and the Invikta is the longer handle. I typically don’t recommend that people put their fingers on the paddle face, but if you’re comfortable with it then that’s OK.

      You definitely want to go with the Omni if you’re going to do that. A lot of people who put their index finger straight out like that will use elongated paddles with short handles. Let me know if that helps.

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  17. Hi Barrett,
    I used to play competitive tennis between ages 11 and 18. I now am a 45 yo woman, always been active, still play some tennis. Tried pickleball yesterday and enjoyed it a lot! Issue with elbow due to computer work. Looking for power AND control. Hesitating between 3-4 models:
    Lightweight Epic,
    Lightweight Invikta,
    I could get my hand on a brnd new 30Pxl (discontinued but for half the price of the Invikta),
    and the store also has a Tempest Wave left but they tell me taht vs the 30p XL, the biggest difference is price and between the 2 he would choose the 30Pxl.
    What are your thoughts? Many in my city play with the Onix Z5, but you seem to say that you don’t have much control with this paddle so I will stay away!
    Price is not that important, I just want the best for me!

    1. Post

      Hi Sylvie,

      Welcome to pickleball! I can’t comment on the elbow issue, but I can on the paddles.

      My first inclination is to go with the Lightweight Epic. It has tons of great control and is perfect for beginners. Indeed, the 30p XL and the Tempest Wave are similar, but I think the Tempest Wave has a better sweet spot. But I think the Lightweight AMPED Epic is great and it has that long handle for your 2-handed backhands. Let me know if that helps!

      1. Wow, thank you for your quick reply! I appreciate it so much, I am lost in this! I wish I could try an Amped and a classic graphite one to compare the feeling…

        My only worry about the Amped is you say it’s like hitting butter which to me isn’t very sexy! Do you meen it feels muffled? Feeling is important to me and according to what you say graphite seem to deliver this feeling… Will I get the good feeling with an Amped?

        Feeling is so important to me that when I came back to tennis last year, I was open to the idea of changing my old Prince Thunder Extreme raquet I had bought back in 2000. After trying many new models, they all felt muffled or excessively vibrating so I kept my old one and still love it so much!!!

        1. Post

          No problem, Sylvie.

          Try not to overthink paddles! In the end, it doesn’t make that huge of a difference. Don’t worry, the feeling you get with the AMPED Epic is great. It’s very soft and not as “poppy”. Does that make sense? If you buy a paddle and don’t like it, you can easily return it. Trust me, you will get a great feeling with the AMPED Epic.

          1. Barrett,

            You spoke, I listened!!! I bought The Lightweight Epic Amped (saphire blue) and am already addicted!!! I totally get the softnest you were reffering to. After being used to this paddle, every other paddle I tried felt like a wooden paddle to me!!! I would say it feels like high quality in the hand. I love this feeling!

            I totally LOVE the way it feels constant. It never feels heavier when you hit the ball outside the center of the paddle. It is so smooth for my arm, it does not vibrate at all.

            It plays really well, I have a lot of fun playing with it, and I am totally impressed with this paddle. Thank you so much for recomending it! I am so happy :)))

          2. Post

            You’re welcome, Sylvie! I’m glad it’s working out for you. Please let me know if I can do anything else.

  18. What do you think about lengthening the Amped Omni handle by almost one half inch to still be within the allowable specs (17” Length and 24” Length + Width).
    There is a company selling one half inch handle extenders for Tennis and pickleball paddles – seems very easy to do.
    Would extending the Amped Omni handle negatively effect the paddle characteristics?

    1. Post

      Hey Ivan, thanks for the comment.

      That’s an interesting question. It would certainly affect the way the paddle plays, but I’m not sure by how much. Here’s the thing though, there’s already another paddle out there similar to what you’re describing. It’s the Selkirk Invikta. Have you seen that one? It’s got a long handle and is just as wide as the Omni.

    2. Ivan…just found this site and your question. I like a legit “tennis” butt cap on my paddles and the one I put on my Omni(s) extended the length about 1/4″(of actual grip that touches my hand…not the ‘nipple’ extension like the factory butt cap has). I put lead tape on the sides of my paddles, so I have to be aware that extra “width” must be factored in to the measurements . I didn’t go a full half inch like you proposed; but I felt no ill effects on the paddle(s) at all.

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  19. Hi Barrett – I just love your reviews – they are so helpful. I just recently switched from the Pro S1G Plus to the mid-weight Invikta. The one thing I noticed after only playing with the Invikta for a couple of days is that off center shots lose power dramatically versus the Pro S1G Plus. However, the advantages of the Invikta more than outweigh my abilities in not hitting the sweet spot occasionally. The Invikta seems to have more power, I like the longer handle coming from a tennis background, and the reach has been helpful as well. Since all these paddles come with a 30 day exchange, I’ve thought about transferring to the S2 due to the larger sweetspot. Any Thoughts? Thanks again for your reviews.

    1. Post

      Thank you, Jay. I’m glad they’ve been helpful!

      So here’s the thing, if you like the longer handles, then I wouldn’t go with the S2. It has a shorter handle than everything else you’ve tried. If you want to try the anything in the AMPED series, I would go with the Epic. It’s one of the most popular paddles right now. The paddle will have a greater sweet spot than the Invikta, but will probably have less power. Let me know if you have any other questions.

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      It can help to choke up if you don’t have enough strength. But if you already have the strength for it, then not choking up is fine.

  20. So yea, I bought the Invikta yesterday! I ordered a 7.5-7.7oz model. I’ve been playing with an AMPED epic lightweight (7.3oz) the last 3 months and I just felt I lost too much juice on the high balls. I know you told me not to do it and sacrifice speed at the net but I think with enough drilling with my favorite wall I can generate the speed I need against the “good” players around here. Hopefully this works, this is my 3rd AMPED paddle since February. I might have a problem!

    1. Post

      As a man you should be fine with that weight. Also, you can really whip that paddle better than others. I think you’ll be fine. Definitely let me know how it goes!

  21. confused you talk about your favorites…but one weighs 4.? and the other 8 WOW do I have to be a great strong player for an 8 lb paddle

    FYI playing in Southfork Co

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