• Add description, images, menus and links to your mega menu

  • A column with no settings can be used as a spacer

  • Link to your collections, sales and even external links

  • Add up to five columns




    This ain't your grandfather's wood bat. Its way better. There's some things you should know.

    Don't bother weighing our bats because it won't tell you anything like it does on a conventional wood bat.  On the end of every Doogie, you'll find two numbers corresponding to the bat's swing weight and moment of inertia. Both numbers tell you how the bat "feels" when you swing it. PowerWood™ bats are slightly heavier on the scale (thanks to its hickory handle) but feel exactly the same to swing as a regular wood bat with the marked swingweight (under the SW in the cup). This is the same effect you get on the bats you see now with the Puck Knob, making the bat easier to swing with the balance point closer to your hands.  The Powerwood M Series Balanced bat's Swingweight is indexed to the "drop weight" of a regular P72 turning (Jeter).   The B Series End Loaded bats are indexed to the M356 turning (Edgar Martinez).

    PowerWood Technology is our patented (7972229, 8409038) design and lamination process that we use to build the MacDougall PowerWood bats. It's a lengthy process that starts with sourcing select Hickory and Tanoak hardwood that is
    carefully checked for grain conformity and freedom from natural defects that could
    negatively affect the bat's strength. These hardwoods, in concert with our special
    laminating process, add unparalleled strength and stiffness to the bat, creating a
    barrel that transmits more power to the ball and less into vibration. Really. It's science!

    The handle is made of "true" Hickory and the barrel of Oregon Tanoak. The Hickory is the key to the Powerwood bat's durability and performance. There's a reason they make axe handles from Hickory! Tanoak is harder than maple, local,
    sustainable and beautiful. Harmon Killebrew and Hank Aaron, among others, swung
    Tanoak Oregon Slammers back in the 60's. A little Oregon baseball history: Back in
    the 1960s, Hall of Famer Harmon Killebrew was the main owner of a bat company on the coast of Oregon called Tanoak Industries, where they made the Oregon Slammer. The guy who ran the company essentially killed it and the "knowledge" of
    Tanoak was lost for many years. Until now. If you ever have any questions, don’t hesitate to write or give us a call.