Dicks has a deal where if you order the fitting session and buy a club, the fitting session cost is deducted from the club price. My last driver purchase at a local shop did not have a formal fitting session, but their hitting bay had a launch monitor and I compared results until I found the best increase in length and reduction in dispersion vs my current club and my budget. My fitter that I used for my custom irons built a lot of custom drivers too. He did not have many options for "name" club heads, but the total price for the fitting and the club would have been about the same as buying a "name" club at a golf store. If the resulting performance is as good or better, who cares? For me, I was a sucker for named woods, but got a "fitting" for free anyway. At least in my area, there are plenty of places where the fitting is essentially included for free.
The first problem with most people getting a fitting session for an adjustable club is that these clubs are being marketed for adjustability after the sale and most people don't have the ability to figure out for themselves whether a swing fix is better than a club fix or what club fix should be made. Every club fitting session I've done has come with some free swing fix advice. Dicks, btw, fired all (? or like several hundred) of their PGA pros on staff last summer. Granted, it doesn't take a genius to see a huge amount of right sidespin on a launch monitor, observe an out to in swing path and offer a change to grip, stance/alignment or swing path. My problem with adjustable clubs is that if you have a half way repeatable swing the only adjusting you need is getting the club specs right at purchase. For me it appears that the shaft is at least 1/2 the performance of the club. Why pay more for fewer choices for shafts? This is one of the reasons that the R15 TP has some attraction. I already know that I can get it with a shaft that works for me and I'm hoping to be able to demo it against shafts that could be better,