KOROK Ref. 8607833 4169206

Adult Advanced 95% Carbon Extra Low Bow Field Hockey Stick FH995 - Black/Grey

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Designed for advanced-level adults looking for the extreme manoeuvrability of an extra low bow stick combined with the power of it being made from 95% carbon


Ergonomic grip

Comfortable perforated PU grip, handle diameter of 30 mm


The extra low bow gives you powerful drag flicks

ball touch

Stiff stick to increase precision


The 95% carbon and 5% aramid fibres confer more durability

Vibration dampening

The stiffness of the carbon is offset by the PE/EVA foam under the grip


The extra low bow is more challenging but maximises opportunities for 3D play

Ease of handling

Extra low bow for doing drag flicks



95% carbon, 5% aramid

Bow and weight

Extra low bow; bow position: 200 mm; bow height: 25 mm; 550 g +/- 20 g; balance: 390 mm

Detailed description

Japanese 12 K 800 Tex carbon fibre (Toho Tenex) and 1080 Tex fibreglass. Hollow twin channel structure. Aramid in the head. Slimmer shaft for improved grip and handling. 45° head for manoeuvrability. Slimmer head and toe for manoeuvrability. 1 mm polyethylene ethylene-vinyl acetate (PE-EVA) foam under the grip to dampen vibrations. Perforated polyurethane (PU) grip (1.8 mm thick) for good grip. Handle length: 42 cm.

Detailed description (continued)

Total handle diameter 31 mm. Shaft width and length at 47 cm from tip: 3.7 cm/10 cm.

Approved by our athletes

Jill Boon [ex-captain and 302 caps on the Belgian national team, Olympian (London 2012), player for the Brussels Royal Racing Club (Belgium)]; Berta Bonastre [player for the Spanish national team, bronze medallist at the 2018 World Cup and 2019 European championship, Olympian (Rio 2016), on her way to Tokyo 2021 and player for Club Egara (Spain)], Laura Nunnink [player for the Netherlands national team, European Champion in 2017, 2019 and 2021, silver medallist at Rio 2016,

What materials are hockey sticks made from?

While hockey sticks were traditionally made from wood (oak, mulberry), today most sticks (and especially the most technical) are made from composites (fibreglass, carbon fibre and aramid fibre; Kevlar is the brand name of a type of aramid). Sticks can be made of 100% wood, wood with fibreglass or carbon reinforcements, 100% fibreglass, or fibreglass with varying levels of carbon content

What materials are hockey sticks made from?(cont.)

(often with 5-10% aramid when the carbon % is very high).

Features and uses

Fibreglass is harder and more rigid, lightweight and abrasion resistant than wood. It will give you more power but less control and a greater feeling of hardness. Carbon is lighter and more rigid still, providing even greater power and less control if your technical skills aren't at a high level. Aramid is used in addition to carbon in the shaft to dampen vibrations. It may also be used in the heel for increased abrasion resistance.

How is a composite stick made?

A stick made of composites is made of several sheets of fibre rolled around a hollow core, which is made of one or more channels. The mix of components, the number of fibre layers and the core structure vary in the different sections of the stick and from one stick to another. The percentage of carbon alone does not tell you very much about a stick's features.

Choosing the right composition

Children just learning to play should opt for wooden sticks. As they improve, they can switch to a fibreglass stick and later to a stick with a reasonable percentage of carbon. Adult beginners can start out with a fibreglass stick. Adults at an intermediate or advanced level should choose a carbon percentage that corresponds to their playing style (their desired balance between control and power).

What is the bow on a stick?

A hockey stick is not straight but rather has a curve (called the bow). The curve varies by its maximum height (the maximum vertical space between a stick set on a flat surface and that surface) and the place where this height is at its maximum, measured from the tip of the head (called the bow position).

What is the bow on a stick?(cont.)

Traditionally, sticks had a bow height of around 15 mm and a bow position around halfway up the stick.

Approved by our athletes (continued)

and Victor Charlet [captain of the French national team, player for the Waterloo Ducks (Belgium), 2018 World Cup].

Types of bows

A "standard bow" is when the bow height is around 17 mm to 20 mm and the bow position is at 300 mm. A "mid bow" stick generally has a bow height of around 23 mm to 24 mm with a bow position at 300 mm. For a "low bow" stick, these measurements are usually 24 mm to 25 mm and 250 mm. An "extra low bow" stick will be 24 mm to 25 mm and 200 mm.

FIH curvature standard

According to International Hockey Federation (FIH) rules, a field hockey stick should have a bow position of at least 200 mm while the bow height is limited to 25 mm.

Choosing the right bow

Beginners should choose a standard bow. Intermediate or advanced players looking mainly for ball control, passing and shooting should choose a mid bow. Advanced players who dribble a lot and have strong 3D skills and perfect control during quick play can go for a low bow stick. For drag flicking, choose an extra low bow.

Stick weights

Most adult sticks (sizes 36.5"-37.5") weigh between 520 g and 580 g. Children's sticks start at 400 g. Stick weights may vary by 20 g to 30 g even for the same model due to manufacturing processes.

FIH weight standard

According to FIH rules, the maximum stick weight for field hockey is 737 g.Most adult sticks (sizes 36.5"-37.5") weigh between 520 g and 580 g. Children's sticks start at 400 g. Stick weights may vary by 20 g to 30 g even for the same model due to manufacturing processes.

Why is balance important?

For sticks of equal weight, the way the weight is distributed across the stick is what makes the difference. The balance is the stick's centre of gravity as measured from the tip of the head. A balance closer to the handle will feel light. This makes handling easier. A balance closer to the head (called head heavy) will feel like there's more weight in the hands. This increases the stick's power.

Choosing the right weight and balance

If you need manoeuvrability, choose a lightweight stick with a higher balance. If you're looking for power, choose a heavy stick with a lower balance.

Which size?

Stick sizes are given in inches. 1" = 2.54 cm. For adults, the standard size is 36.5".Certain sticks are available in 37.5" and 38.5" for greater reach and increased power. They are for very advanced players. A player over 1.80 m tall may also choose a 37.5" or 38.5" stick, but they should make sure the other characteristics (composition, bow, etc.) are suited to their level.

FIH size standard

According to FIH rules, a field hockey stick may not be longer than 41" (105 cm).

General advice for choosing a stick

The right stick is one with the right size, composition (an internal structure), bow, weight and balance for you.


This stick was co-designed by our development team made up of passionate hockey players (product managers, designers, engineers, garment designers, prototype and lab technicians as well as athletes like Jill Boon, Berta Bonastre, Laura Nunnink, Thomas Briels, Victor Wegnez and Victor Charlet)

Designer (continued)

Players from our partnered clubs and community, Decathlon's R&D and industrial process specialists in composite materials and one of the two main stick manufacturers in the world.


The information here was provided by the manufacturer or observed by our teams from samples received from the manufacturer.




36.5 | 37.5 | 38.5 |



Axis: 5.0% Aramid, 95.0% Carbon; Grip: 100.0% Polyurethane

Tips for storage and maintenance

Storage tips

Wipe off any sand that remains on your stick. Rinse and wipe with a damp cloth. Wipe down and clean your grip if necessary.


Test product

Our sticks are tested in the lab and in the field by our panel of testers under real playing conditions.


2 Years

Agree by

Jill Boon (Belgium), Lucie Breyne (Belgium), Tiphaine Duquesne (Belgium), Judith Vandermeiren (Belgium), Berta Bonastre (Spain), Manuela Urroz (Chile), Laura Nunnink (Netherlands), Esme Burge (England), Thomas Briels (Belgium), Victor Wegnez (Belgium), Jacob Draper (Wales) and Victor Charlet (France)