2015 Buyer’s Guide Wedges

Born 2 Score: Some of the hottest wedges we saw at the PGA show

Ben Hogan Golf TK-15 | $ Varies benhogangolf.com Key Features: Forged of 1025 carbon steel, the TK-15 wedges feature a V-sole design (increased leading-edge bounce/reduced trailing-edge bounce), which is like having two sole grinds in one for more versatility around the green. Wow Factor: Ben Hogan is back! Each iron is meticulously crafted and weighted Read more…

Wedges/Putters

Have a look at some of 2014's best

A versatile Tour-proven design that generates lots of spin.

2014 Buyer’s Guide Wedges

Have a look at some of our favorite wedges for 2014

This year, wedge customization is popular, and rightfully so.

2012 Buyer’s Guide Wedges

This year, get up and down...every time

Virtually every new wedge for 2012 promises to help you improve your short game and get up and down more often.

2011 Buyer’s Guide Wedges

The most versatile clubs in your bag

No matter how good you get at this finicky game, on occasion, the golf course will win, and you’ll find yourself in the deep rough, off the green, in the sand or worse.

2010 Buyer’s Guide Wedges

New groove rules mean new innovations in wedge technology

Wedge technology hasn’t exactly been at the forefront of our minds in recent years.

2009 Wedges Buyer’s Guide

There are four different kinds of wedges, and each is designed with different distances and shot shapes in mind. But one thing is certain, if you know how to hit them, you’ll have a day’s worth of close shots and tap-ins.

2008 Wedge Buyer’s Guide

If the golf bag were to have a go to problem solver, hands down, the wedge would be the top pick. Designed to be playable from literally anywhere on the course, the right wedge can be a real lifesaver.

Often dubbed as a “scoring tool,” the right wedge can be a real lifesaver on the golf course. Whether it’s a pitching, sand, gap or lob wedge, each can be used from a perfect lie in the fairway or a buried lie in the bunker. In fact, there’s a reason why the distance from within 100 yards is called the scoring zone. It’s the “make or break” area, where a great wedge shot can redeem a bad drive or poor approach to the green. Any miscue from this zone is considered an unforced error that should have been avoided (especially from the fairway).

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