Nowadays, numerical simulation by finite element analysis is an essential tool that allows performing virtually sheet metal forming processes, and therefore to reproduce various phenomena such as springback (SB) and necking that are generated by plastic deformation. However, the quality of the model used to represent the mechanical behaviour is a determining factor for the realism of numerical simulations. To perform well, the model must reproduce all the properties of the material such as the anisotropy and the strain hardening induced by plastic deformation. The main purpose of this work is to show, by means of numerical simulations, the influence of constitutive modelling on the prediction of the degree of SB in the case of a stretch bending test. Tests have been carried out on titanium sheets which have a wide range of applications for high tech industries because of specific mechanical and physical properties. At the same time, we have investigated the dependence of some process parameters such as the clamping force on SB. In order to prove the accuracy and reliability of the proposed finite element model, experimental data were used to compare with the numerical results.