Best Used Golf Wedges in 2020
Wilson Sporting Goods Harmonized Golf Lob Wedge, Right Hand, Steel, Wedge, 60-degrees
Pinemeadow Golf Men's Excel EGI Hybrid Club, Graphite, 45-Degree, Regular, Right Hand
- CLUB/LOFT: 3 Hybrid/19°, 4 Hybrid/22°, 5 Hybrid/25°, 6 Hybrid/28°, 7 Hybrid/32°, 8 Hybrid/36°, 9 Hybrid/40° & PW Hybrid/45°
- HYBRID MOVEMENT: More and more players are trading in their traditional irons and replacing them with hybrids. The EGI hybrids allow you to do this for every iron in your bag. Join the movement and expect an improvement in your game
- BIGGER SWEET SPOT: All hybrids feature a nice balance of weight throughout the entire club head that increases and widens the sweet spot. The shape of the club head allows you to use these clubs from various lies, good or bad
- GRAPHITE SHAFT: Hybrids are equipped with a Pinemeadow Graphite shaft. The hybrid shaft paired with the stainless steel clubhead gives you the best combination you need in a hybrid
- HEADCOVER: All hybrids come with a headcover to protect your club while it is being transported in your golf bag
Wilson Staff Men's Harmonized Black Chrome Golf Wedge, Right Hand, 52.0-Degree
- Designed with a special sole grind that allows players to open the club face for improved performance
- Durable anti-glare finish
- Loft options: Gap (52 deg), Sand (56 deg), Lob (60 deg)
- Available in right hand only
Pinemeadow Pre 3 Wedge Pack (Right-Handed, Steel, Regular, 52/56/60-Degrees)
Square Strike Wedge -Pitching & Chipping Wedge for Men & Women -Legal for Tournament Play -Engineered by Hot List Winning Designer -Cut Strokes from Your Golf Game Fast
- NEARLY IMPOSSIBLE TO HIT FAT: The Square Strike Wedge pitching wedge has an extra-wide sole and beveled leading edge prevent digging; No more chunked pitch and chip shots reduces wasted strokes; Heavy, solid feel promotes greater confidence vs thin-faced wedges that dig and rotate; Less rotation with the Square Strike Wedge golf wedge for men and women makes clean contact easier and much more consistent.
- EASIER SWING MOTION VS TRADITIONAL WEDGE; The square strike wedge golf club for men and women has a putter-like length, 35.5 inches, and putter-like lie angle, 68 degrees, plus anti-rotational weighting make it easy to swing and control; No opening your stance or the clubface; Use a simple straight-back-straight-through, putter-like stroke for greater control and much more accuracy; Use this chipping wedge to chip it close from a variety of lies, Perfect for bump and runs
- MORE EFFECTIVE THAN CHIPPING WITH YOUR 7-IRON; The Shorter length of this golf wedge for men and women makes it easier to control, no gripping down; Our golf wedge for men and women Heavier club head, 330 grams, glides smoothly through the turf and minimizes overactive hands and wrists, a leading cause of fat and thin chip shots; Extra weight moved to the toe keeps club square vs rotating through impact; More loft than a 7-or 8-iron for wider variety of shots, not just low runners
- LEGAL FOR TOURNAMENT PLAY; The square strike wedge golf clubs for men and women conforms to the rules of golf; Give yourself and edge without breaking any rules with this chipping and pitching wedge.
- 1-YEAR MANUFACTURER WARRANTY AGAINST DEFECTS; The Square strike wedge chipping wedge has a high-quality construction backed by unbeatable warranty.
Pinemeadow Golf PGX Wedge, Right Hand, Steel, Regular, 60-Degree
- Equipped with a steel shaft and standard Pine meadow grip
- Midsize wedge sole helps provide accurate play from any lie
- Tour shape and sharp leading edge
- All wedges built with steel shaft at 35.75 inches
Pinemeadow Wedge (Right-Handed, 68-Degrees )
- Built standard with high quality Pinemeadow steel from Apollo(R), a 125 gram shaft with a low to mid kick point for the same value, perfect for the beginning to average golfer
- Available in 52, 56, 60, 64, and the impossible to find 68 degree wedge
- Compare features and performance with the best classic wedge designs
- Largest face area of any wedge available making the toughest of lies seem like perfect lies
Cleveland Golf Men's Smart Sole 3.0 Golf Wedge, Right Hand, 42 Degree, Steel
- Three-tiered sole
- Feel balancing technology
- Optimized club Specs
Callaway Golf Mack Daddy Forged Wedge Nickel Chrome with Copper Strike, Right Hand, Steel, 35" Length, Wedge Flex, 60 degrees
- Exceptional control from signature shaping and progressive CG - beautiful new shape and progressive CG locations to promote a lower, more controllable trajectory in the higher lofts
- More spin from new 16 groove configuration - new 16-groove configuration incorporates an added groove near the leading edge for more spin, especially on pitches and chips
- Increased versatility from new gear will grind - a defined crescent sole creates more precision shot-making options in the short game, especially on half shots and off of tight lies
- Forged of soft 1025C steel for great feel and consistency. Choice of two finishes: nickel chrome with Copper strike for a refined look, brushed slate for a raw look
- Equipped with true temper's dynamic gold Tour issue shaft - #1 wedge shaft on Tour - and Lamkin's custom-designed UTX grip for great feel, traction and control
Cleveland Golf Men's Smart Sole 3.0 Golf Wedge, Right Hand, 58 Degree, Steel
- Three-tiered sole
- Feel balancing technology
- Optimized club Specs
Humor: Boys Wedges Self into Vending Machine
A young boy, bottle in hand, stood before in a store with his mom in front of his favorite claw machine, envying a toy deep inside. Mom said no quarters, so the boy ditched the bottle as a diversion to mom. The he got inside the machine.
I'm double jointed - -which I've recently found out is just a sign that your muscles didn't develop properly. All these years you think being a gumby is an asset, then you find out you have a deformity. Well, I figured the kid was just really nimble and destined for a career in the circus.
Of course, the big question is why? Well, the answer is pretty clear: he's three years old, and they are really very wily characters. They look innocent enough. They look like they can't tie their shoes. Then BAM, they're jamming their arms into a vending machine. What's more, contorting your body into a vending machine makes sense when your brain isn't totally developed...or if you've been at a frat party for more than a few hours.
Sure enough, the kid was on a mission from God, given his own limited view of the world. His mom wouldn't let him play with one of those claw machines, the ones grab toys after you put in your money. The ones designed for masochists and small children - -so he had to take matters into his own hands...and feet. He wanted a stuffed animal. You can see how it was bound to happen.
I have that child. I can't go to Denny's without my 17 year old holding vigil in front of their claw machine. He doesn't want the rubber monkey or the Sponge Bob doll. He picks out that one thing he has no hope of winning.
Okay, that's probably over analyzing for the 3 year old. For him, it probably was all about the Sponge Bob doll. But the odds of him winning one on his own are about as high as me volunteering to go on a hunting trip with Dick Cheney.
But mom said "no" on letting the 3 year old even attempt his quest for the holy grail. Now, for a three year old, that translates to: "as long as you don't get caught."
He didn't have money on him, and since mom wasn't caving, he did the next best thing. He climbed through the chute. Sort of. I guess if you get stuck it doesn't count as a win, huh? On the other hand, maybe the claw machine won a prize of its own.
You have to give the kid his props, however. Like a trained special ops soldier, he used a diversion tactic on mom, throwing his bottle of juice to the ground for her to retrieve. In that small space of time, little James made his move. By the time she surfaced with the bottle, he was sitting among the toys.
He was there for a good hour, says his mom, and rather than be distressed, he got into playing with the toys and hanging from the bar. Hey, when in Rome, right? It took a firefighter to get him out. Can you imagine the dispatcher who got THAT call? You have a WHAT stuck in a WHAT? Firefighters say to the end, the child was swinging around having a blast.
In the end though, he still didn't get a toy. Seems a bit of a letdown, don't you think? How many here have been through this, personally or with your kids? If you've done it recently, it's better not to admit to it. I'm talking about when you were a kid. Remember back when you were a child and something seemed so logical at the time. I put apple seeds up my nose for some unknown reason. My daughter wins the prize, however.
I told my ex I wasn't feeling well, and made my way down the hall of our rancher. By the time I got to my bedroom, a mere 60 feet, I heard shrieks...so I understand the diversion tactics of a child. My ex was no match for the wiles of my 6-year-old daughter. In the space of my short hall walk, she made an executive decision. I heard screams about her having a "bee" up her nose.
By the time I got down the hall again, the ex was hysterical, as was the child. It wasn't a "bee," it was a bead. A huge bead. I kept screaming at him not to scream at her. I kept picturing that the more she cried, the more it would swell, and we'd never get it out.
It turns out, according to the ER doc, they now make tools especially to extract foreign objects from a kid's nose. He assured us he knew it worked since he had to take out something from his own daughter the night before.
You have to keep that child logic in the front of your mind. A bead in the nose...stuffing one's body in a vending machine for the chance of winning A SPONGE BOB! WE'RE TALKING SPONGE BOB! Child logic.
As my ex and I left the hospital with my daughter, we gave her the talk.
"We NEVER, NEVER, NEVER stick things up our nose, do you understand."
Again, child logic. We looked at each other.
"Or any other hole in our body."
Luckily, we haven't had a repeat. At age 22, I'm hoping she's over it. But that would be trying that second-guessing thing, or assuming logic, and I gave on that years and years ago when it came to children.
Kim Remesch is a journalist from Baltimore with nearly 25 years experience. She writes for national magazines and newspapers on the subjects of antiques, law/crime, entrepreneurship, inventors and humor.