Wedges are the clubs used for the shorter and more accurate shots in golf. Approach shots, chip shots, pitch shots, bunker shots, lob shots to mention just a few. There are different types of wedges generally defined by the lofts they have.

Most golfers understand their golf clubs, in particular their wedges, differ by loft - typically from a 45-degree pitching wedge up to as high as 64-degrees for the most extremely lofted lob wedge. But there is also another angle you need to be aware of, and that's a wedge bounce angle.

When browsing over 1,000 sets of irons from different brands, with different names, released in different years, all in different conditions, and with different prices, it can be pretty confusing to know where you stand and what our sets of new or used irons include.

According to the rules of golf we are all allowed to carry a maximum of fourteen clubs in your golf bag. But what clubs do you need? What do they each do? In this article we’ll build a virtual bag of 14 clubs explaining why each one has a vital role to play.

This article takes what you already know about wedges and bounce to the next level and starts looking at the grind.

Just when we’d got our heads around bounce on wedges, what it does, and how much we need, the manufacturers have thrown another variable into the mix. Grind. Like bounce angles before figuring out which grind is right for you can be extremely tough.

Wedges are used in the scoring zone of golf, and just as the right ones can help you make birdie or get out of a tricky situation with par, having the wrong wedges can leave you dreadfully exposed out on the course and cost you shots.

Bob Vokey. It is one of the most recognisable names in golf, a name synonymous with quality, dominance and excellence, a name you trust entirely.

A simple question to answer today - is it possible to build a Tour ready golf bag for under £1000? No corners cut, just a fantastic collection of, top class and proven winners.

If you are new to golf and are a little bit confused about what all the numbers and letters on your golf clubs mean, that's understandable. Depending on the clubs you have, you could have two or even three #5s, others with a single-digit number, some with a double-digit number, some with numbers in various places, and even some with letters!

We’ve once again rummaging in the Golfbidder warehouse, this time to find the best wedges for under £75.