Good question. Overwhelmingly number 1 would be take lessons. I know that is not one of the choices you want me to rate, but ball flight is the result of club path, club face angle and the relationship of the club face angle to the path and target line. I refer you to the 9 ball flight laws. That being said, I would say offset and MPF would be important. Offset can place the cg further back, which can help close the face slightly,and the higher the MPF, the more stable the head is through impact, which is never bad. Light and softer shaft flex would be next. Have to assume that if someone struggles with a draw, maybe a lighter more flexible shaft would allow them to generate a little more speed and swing more comfortably. Still, the path and the face angle have to be what they need to be to draw, but the lighter and more flexible shaft can make swinging the club more effortless. Softer tip and smaller grip size is last. Seen no definitive data that softer tip flex can produce a draw and smaller grip size has never been about producing a draw. Softer tip shafts can make shafts feel more flexible. Higher torsional stiffness can also make the shaft feel more flexible. If this “feel” helps a player swing in the way that is necessary to produce a draw, then I guess you could say these elements help. Dynamically, there simply is not enough that happens that can produce a draw on there own merits. If a grip is too small for you, what do you have to do to hang on to the club? SQUEEZE IT. The tighter you grip the club, the LESS likely you will hit it left, or hook it for a right handed player. A grips size should allow the player to grip the club with the proper grip pressure. If the smaller grip fits a player, allowing them to grip it with the proper grip pressure, then they should be able to swing in a way that could produce a draw. This holds true for any grip size.