Find the Right Football

Learn everything you need to know about Soccer Balls

From inside out, SUMMIT pushes to be the best. Used by clubs around the world out latest range of footballs are pushing the limits of endurance and quality. Endorsed by Football Australia, our range is used by all levels of soccer players. Designed to deliver the best quality at all levels, there is a ball for every use. We believe our balls are so good they are guaranteed to 12 - 24 months, making them some of the longest guarantees within the industry.


Our range of match balls are of superior quality but come at a value price point. Feel the technology and playability across the entire range.


The SUMMIT range of training balls can do it all, they are tough for every day training while replicating the feel of our top quality match balls.

What is the recommended Soccer Ball Inflation Pressure?

Size 5 Ball

Inflate size 5 ball to 0.7 - 0.76 BAR OR 10 - 11PSI

Size 4 Ball

Inflate size 4 ball to 0.62 - 0.7 BAR OR 9 - 10PSI

Size 3 Ball

Inflate size 3 ball to 0.55 - 0.7 BAR OR 8 - 10PSI

How does SUMMIT turn up the pressure?

To get the highest FIFA Pro standard, a soccer ball cannot lose more than 20% pressure over 72 hours. SUMMIT footballs easily pass this and take it to a whole new level. Our latest range of soccer balls have HELD THE CORRECT PRESSURE FOR OVER 720 HOURS!!

How do we make sizing easy?

Every SUMMIT football comes with a Football Australia stamp to signify its size. These colour grades make it easy to match size and needs quickly and effectively. Not only this, but the designs also reflect the colours of the sizes, again, helping you find the right size ball in the storage shed quickly before training.

What do our customers say about us?

Difference between Indoor (futsal) and Outdoor balls

The indoor – also known as Futsal - ball uses a different bladder to create a low bounce ball. No other ball uses this type of bladder, making the two games quite different. The ground and netting can also be abrasive, meaning a tougher outer is sometimes used. Click to read more

Ball valves. What are the differences?

Valves can be made from different materials and produced in different ways, all of which alter the feel of the ball Sometimes you will hear about different valves used in balls, standard rubber and butyl are the main two. There are also a few ways to produce valves, and this is usually dependent on the ball, quality and price. Click to read more

Football panel sizes and shapes. What is the difference?

Soccer balls most commonly have 32 panels, made up of both hexagons and pentagons. The modern soccer ball (without going back too far) is commonly known to have 32 panels. This is the standard black and white ball with hexagons and pentagons. Today you will find footballs coming in a wide range of panel amounts, shapes and styles. Click to read more

How are footballs made and how does it impact their play?

The construction of a soccer ball can alter the feel and flight of the ball dramatically PU, TPU and PVC are the most commonly used materials, however, offer different qualities and specs depending on construction. Soccer balls were initially made from leather but this made them prone to weight increase when wet and poor performance.Today, outers are commonly made from synthetic materials such as PU, TPU and PVC. These materials don’t absorb much water, are less affected by temperature changes, and can be easily adjusted to manufacturer needs. Click to read more

Football bladders. Understanding the good, better, best of bladders

The bladder is a hollow rubberised sphere that is inflated through a valve. The bladder expands as air is pumped in to push the outer layers out into a ball. It looks like a round balloon, but heavier and a thicker skin. Click to read more

Look after your footballs. Learn about what you should and shouldn’t do.

Don’t over inflate your ball, use the right pressure. Don’t leave your ball outside when not in use. Long exposure to the elements can damage your ball. Don’t use your ball on hard/rough surfaces. Concrete, tar, bricks, rocks can cut the surface and destroy the outer of the ball. Do not sit or stand on your ball. This will deform it. Regular use is ideal. Ball materials can go stiff if left in one spot for long periods. Click to read more