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  • What materials are your custom snooker cues made of?
    Our custom snooker cues are made of high-quality hardwoods, such as ash, maple and ebony.
  • How long does it take to make a custom cue?
    The production time for a custom snooker cue will vary dependant on your requested specifications but all cues are made with a high attention to detail and we ensure the end result is exactly how you want.
  • Can I choose the weight and balance of my custom snooker cue?
    Yes, you can specify the weight and balance of your custom snooker cue during the order process.
  • Can I see a preview of my custom snooker cue before it is made?
    Yes, upon request, we can provide a photo or video of your custom snooker cue for you to see as your cue is in production
  • Do you offer any type of customizations not listed on your website?
    Yes, we are happy to work with you to create a unique and personalized custom snooker cue, contact us for more information.
  • How much are your cues?
    Each cue will vary in price dependant on the materials used and overall specifications but you can contact me in order to discuss a quotation on your next custom cue
  • How To Retip your cue
    Having to re-tip your pool or snooker cue can be quite difficult if you don’t really know what your doing; however with this simple step by step guide you’ll be ready to play snooker or pool in no time. Instructions Cut off your old cue tip using a Stanley or craft knife and scrape away any remnants of hide or glue. Ensure that the top of the pool or snooker cue shaft at the ferrule point is perfectly level. Use a flat sander or file but make sure you do not file the ferrule itself. Roughen the back of the new cue tip slightly using abrasive paper on a flat surface. There are a number of tip cement on the market, the most famous being Tweeten ten minute tip cement however a number of manufacturers and repairers recommend two part epoxy resin based glues or even superglue if you are in a hurry. Apply the glue to both the cue and the tip and the gently place the tip onto the cue to even up. Once clamped wipe away any excess glue before it goes off. Once completely dried turn the snooker cue upside down, place the cue tip down on a wooden board and trim off any excess glue or hide with a craft knife and then use a file to to ensure that the tip is perfectly round and flush with the ferrule. You then need to shape the cue tip. It is advisable to use either a file or shaper, rubbing from the centre of the tip to the outside edge to form a dome. You do need to ensure that the tip becomes rough to allow for maximum chalk adherence whilst also making sure that the dome is even. Using a superfine abrasive paper rub gently around the outside edge of the tip smoothing it against the ferrule ensuring not to damage the ferrule or to touch the wood of the shaft. Your snooker cue tip is now finished and ready to chalk up and play.
  • How can you look after your cue?
    As with anything in life, if you look after it well, it will look after you. The same can be said about your snooker cue, you need to know how to treat a cue well so it will repay that care with longevity and playability. So what do I mean by taking care of your cue? Cleaning your snooker cue will help keep it in good condition, smooth and prevent the build-up of dirt and grime, which can damage the cue overtime. Use a soft cloth to wipe down the cue Shaft and remove all traces of chalk and other debris. You may also want to use a small amount of cue oil or wax. Over time your snooker cue will collect dirt as well as oils from your hands and other unwanted grime, this will cause layers of residue to buildup on your snooker cues shaft. If left untreated the shaft will become less smooth as the residue of grime builds up. This will become noticeable when feathering the cue, you’ll find the cue won’t smoothly travel over your bridging hand as it once did. In such an instance, it would be beneficial to give your snooker cue a good cleaning. There are plenty of guides out there on how to clean a snooker cue and pool cue.
  • What is the best way to store your cue?
    Storing your cue is another important step a lot of people neglect and as a result their cue tends to live a shorter live and comes into issues sooner. It's important you keep your cue in a case that would be a baseline point as a non negotiable, this will help to keep your cue not only straight but away from damp and outside residue that may harm the shaft and cue itself. It is best to store the cue away on a flat surface and away from moisture and sunlight as this can be harmful to the shaft over prolonged periods of time so keeping it in a sheltered area such as a locker or free standing shelf would be ideal. Keeping the Cue dry is crucial so make sure that there is no moisture or outside access to get into the cue, as a precaution using a microfiber cloth to dust down the cue every time you play will help ensure the cue is dry and ready to use.
  • What is the best height for your Cue?
    Most snooker cues are made about 57″ to 58″ long. The rule of thumb is, that generally, a smaller cue will give you a greater touch around the balls in close quarters because they tend to shorten the bridge hand to cue ball. This means the cue will be good for break building but lack accuracy in long potting and spin shots. A slightly longer cue will give you better long potting capabilities. That’s not to say that if you buy a 58″ cue, you wont be able to break build! Both have their strong points but it will always be what suits you as an individual best.
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