PCF Platinum Wedges

PCF Platinum Wedges

Wishon’s  classic traditional sole wedge design with milled face and Micro-Groove™ scorelines


  • Traditional, narrow sole, classic shape/profile stands as the finest overall shape and set-up behind the ball in a Wishon Golf original wedge design.
  • CNC Milled Face combines with Wishon’s unique Micro-Groove™ scorelines to offer the highest level of backspin available in a wedge design.
  • Micro-Groove™ scorelines are more narrow and closer together than traditional scorelines – the Micro-Groove design allows the edges of 5 lines to contact the ball at impact while traditional lines only allow 3.  This is one more key to the enhanced spin design of the PCF Platinum Wedges
  • Designed with Wishon Golf’s unique “zero-bounce heel” – all the bounce has been removed from the heel area of the sole to allow golfers to roll the face open without raising the leading edge.  A key to playability from thin grass and even hardpan.
  • Numerous wedge fitting options in 52, 56, and 60 degree lofts.

A 360º view of the PCF Micro Tour Platinum Wedges.

Ratings and Reviews

VN:F [1.9.22_1171]
Rating: 4.3/5 (58 votes cast)


PCF Platinum Wedges, 4.3 out of 5 based on 58 ratings


  1. Tom, 1) Any reason to believe a wedge from Cleveland or other wedge specialists would spin more than one of these wedges (which I own)? Meaning that if I assume good technique your wedges should spin just as much as any other leading wedge? 2) What are your thoughts on Cleveland’s cavity back wedge? Do you think a cavity back wedge would be more forgiving than a traditional wedge? Thanks in advance.

    • Malcolm

      There is no secret to what makes a wedge more conducive to generating spin. By far, the main influence on spin from the wedge itself is how rough are the flat areas of the face IN BETWEEN scorelines. The lines themselves have very little to do with spin. Their main role is to try to channel away moisture from blades of grass to reduce the moisture that gets in between the ball and the face. But since grooves are quite small in area they can’t channel away very much of this moisture so 98% of the spin on a shot comes from how rough these flat areas are between the scorelines.

      So, how do wedge designers make these flat face areas between the grooves more rough? One is the media blasting of the face area, the light grey surface you see on the faces of all irons and wedges. Today the most predominant blasting is done with silicon glass beads. It used to be done with actual sand blasting but most companies began to think that actual sand blasting left the faces looking too dark of a grey color so they all switched to glass beads. Silicon glass bead blasting is not all that rough and it wears off quite fast when you hit shot after shot from a sand bunker. The silicon glass bead blasting used by VOkey or any of the wedge specialty companies is the same as is used by every other golf company, big or small. So there is no advantage there for anyone.

      Next is to mill the face, Face milling is the number one way to ensure a wedge will spin the ball more because the little milling lines most certainly increase surface roughness a lot. In fact the USGA has a rule limiting the roughness of milling lines to put some control on this. Here again no matter what company, when they make a milled face wedge that is conforming to the face roughness rule, the ball will spin more than with ANY wedge that is only silicon bead blasted without milling.

      The fact that companies are now coming out with a cavity back wedge is interesting and to me, proof that they are clutching at straws to try to throw new things at golfers to get them to buy new clubs. As you know, cavity back irons do offer good off center hit forgiveness because the deep back cavity allows more weight to be put on the perimeter of the head which in turn increases the MOI of the head. But as loft increases on an iron the ball now compresses less against the face and slides more up the face. This means as you get to the wedge lofts of 50, 55, 60*, there is so very little compressing of the ball into the face that the higher MOI cannot really act to offer very much off center hit forgiveness. In other words, for a high MOI head to offer high forgiveness for an off center hit, the ball has to compress into the face much more. The more the ball compresses into the face, the more the high MOI of a deep cavity back can reduce the twisting of the head from an off center hit and from that comes more off center shot forgiveness. But when the loft is very high as on a wedge, the ball sliding more up the face means the head doesn’t twist that much from the off center hit. So when you have 50-60* loft, there is very little difference in the forgiveness for an off center hit with a cavity back vs a blade muscleback type of wedge head.

      Hope this helps,

  2. Dear Tom,
    When you google Wishon design 2018, the PCF micro pro wedges comes up. Can you release some information about the score lines and the face treatment and if the wedge has the same front sole knock down grind as the micro-groove HM series?
    Also, will the new hybrid 318 RS more play like the discontinued 785 HF hybrids?

    • Daniel:

      The new PCF Micro Pro wedges are designed with a circular milled face and the Micro-Grooves that I first created several years ago. The circular milling is pretty usual in that many other wedges incorporate this when they do face milling. The Micro-Grooves are something I came up with some time ago to be able to put the edges of 5 grooves on the surface of the ball at impact instead of just 3 grooves in the case of normal scoreline lines. We do that by making the grooves to be 0.6mm wide and 2.0mm spaced apart. Conventional grooves are 0.8mm wide and 2.6mm spaced apart. The rules which state that lines cannot be closer together than 3 times the width of the line so by reducing the line width, that allows us to space them closer together which in turn allows the edges of 5 grooves to be in contact with the ball at impact.

      For the new 318RS hybrid, this is not in anyway like the 785HF hybrids. The 785’s were made with a high COR face, made from a thin high strength steel alloy. The 318’s are a conventional investment cast 431 stainless so they are a normal COR, but with the additional feature of the twin runners on the sole to help get the ball through taller grass a little easier for shots from the rough. We did the 318’s also to offer clubmakers a less expensive hybrid option. The other hybrid, the 775HS is a more expensive hybrid because it has the high COR face and also has the special bendable hosel.

      Thanks very much for your interest,

  3. Had Tom Miller at AA Golf Clubs in Gsrner, NC Build me a set of micro groove wedges in the gunmetal look, 52,56 & 60 and went to range today they setup well, nice trajectory, very easy to setup to, there was a fellow there that’s is off to PGA Q school, asked him to hit, he loved the micro grooves and the way ball went off the face. I have ping glide 2.0 wedges as well and SM6 volkey and these stand up to them


    • Just to add an additional comment about the wedges Tom Miller built, most club makers don’t make and sell clubs and play with the customers, but Tom plays at my club and we played today and the wedges spoke for themselves! He had a front seat of their action, thanks again
      Jerry Talberg

    • JERRY

      How about that – a triple threat for helping you with your game and your equipment – to fit it, to make it and then to play with you to verify it all works well !! Believe me, it can be a pressure situation for a custom clubmaker to play with a golfer AFTER he has done the fit, the build and the sale ! HA! But not for someone like Tom who’s experience and knowledge pretty much makes it so he’s right almost all the time with the recommendations he makes for golfers for their equipment specs !! Thanks for sharing this and the very best to you in this great game ! And when you see Tom if you play again, be sure to say HI from me !

  4. Tom
    I understand from one of my Customers that the 48 and 58 PCF Tour wedges are not legal with the USGA, please comment
    Tom Miller AA Golf Clubs in Raleigh

    • TOM

      Hmm, I thought they were. But I know for sure the 52, 56, 60 are ok and it might just be that we dropped the 48 and 58 from the PCF line pretty quickly after they were intro’d because they just did not have any demand. Sorry about that if there is confusion over that.

  5. Hi Tom,

    I’m playing Sterlings (which I love), but as hard as I tried to keep 8-iron-length wedges in the bag, I just couldn’t ever feel comfortable. So I’m wanting to build 52, 56, and 60 degree wedges in their own single length configuration. I’m targeting these wedges at 293 g head weight. (9g added to AW, handpick LW, and remove 7g from the SW). Have others tried this and been successful?

    • BRENT

      This is not an unusual situation although it usually centers on the SW and LW and not the PW or gap wedge. We find that it is about one third of all the players who go with a single length set end up preferring either their old SW and LW if they had one, mainly because over the years they have gotten so used to it that any change in length or weighting or shape and looks will not be acceptable to the player. With the PW and GW, that should not be much of a problem because these wedges are usually hit with full swings most of the time, and their length in the 8-iron based single length set is not that much longer than what they are in conventional sets. So far we have not seen more than a handful who feel the 8 iron length of the PW and GW is too much. But in the end, it is always going to be the case that the wedges are more of a personal thing with players than the numbered irons in a set. Most who opt for wedges that are not matched in length to the single length tend to go with conventional lengths and weighting rather than to do what you propose with creating their own single length situation. Though I will say that what you propose is most certainly do-able and not off the wall by any means. Which means give it a try and see what you feel.


    • Thanks for the quick reply Tom,

      My main reason to switch the gap wedge back to a conventional length was shot height. On full swings with the gap wedge (and even worse with the sand wedge) I hit it a mile in the air. I have high swing speed and a nagging problem with flipping through impact, so I’ve always hit it high.

      I didn’t feel like I had enough control when my ball was up in the stratosphere.

  6. i have just recently purchased the PCF Micro Tour 48 , 52 and 56 degree wedges but non of them have a C on them .
    I have looked at thr R and A and usga websites and these wedges are not listed.
    does this mean the are not legal.
    love the wedges like everyone says they give great spin

    • MARTIN

      That’s strange. The PCF wedges without the C on the back have not been made for at least 7 or 8 years. It’s been so long I forget the exact time without going to look it up. I have no idea how you could have bought such wedges unless they were used and from the first part of the first year of their existence, or if they are counterfeit, which I doubt because Wishon Golf is far too small of a company for clubhead counterfeiters to care about. In the very first year of the PCF wedges existence, they were ruled non conforming due to a mistake made in the top edge radius of the scorelines. But we quickly fixed that and re submitted the wedges late that same first year with a letter C engraved on the back to distinguish them from year one, and they were ruled to be conforming. They have only been made with that letter C on the back ever since late in their first year of production.


  7. Tom,
    my son plays your driver, fairway wood and hybrids. He is a rising star on the local and regional junior level. He also uses your red and black cart bag. Loves them all, tried to get him to try another driver and he refuses…lol. Anyway reason for the email is we are looking for the zip on front patch that can be embroidered. Do you have anymore of those zip on patches or can you give me the manufacturer of the bag so I can purchase more of the zip on patches? Thanks

    • CHRIS

      Ouch. . . I wish there were some of those front pouch pieces left around. On October 1 I handed my product line over to Diamond Golf in the UK to manage and distribute because I decided it was time to semi retire. Diamond Golf chose not to carry the golf bags we had in our USA location because they planned to source new TWGT bags from a familiar vendor in Europe. So the bags we had in September of last year were closed out and all of the pieces and parts were liquidated back then. Sorry about that. And the previous manufacturer of the bags was in Asia and had a larger minimum order requirement so it would not be of help to give you their contact information, Thanks very much and please pass on my thanks and best wishes to your son as he continues to grow his game.


  8. Hi Tom,

    I have a question : why adding a 2* offset on wedges ? I’ve read somewhere that helps for short game when chipping with the ball back in your stance. But, personally, I own the PCF micro tour serie and I feel that can be a handicap for lobshots… Am I just having an issue with the look at address or it does make a change actually ?



    • GREG:

      First off, offset is measured in millimeters or decimal equivalent inches. Not in degrees. Loft, Lie, Face Angle are measured in degrees. It so happens that an actual offset measurement of 2 millimeters looks to the eyes as no offset. This is because when two eyes look down on a single object like the leading edge and hosel of a clubhead, there is an optical illusion created in the brain. Thus if you make an iron with an actual zero offset, to most people that looks like the leading edge is out there a little in front of the hosel. A 2mm offset looks to the eyes like the leading edge is in line with the forward wall of the hosel. And if the loft has changed in an iron or wedge, that always changes the offset with it. So if the wedge was bent lower in loft, the offset is actually increased. Likewise, being more loft onto a head reduces the offset. So if this bugs you, you might see if you can live with a small loft increase to make the look you see be reduced.


    • Thanx Tom,
      Very clear. I think my club is too upright then and I need to trust your job.
      Thank you

  9. Do you have the specs on the 48 degree wedge heads? Weight mainly, I sent an email to Diamond Golf Customer Service a few days ago but haven’t heard back. Also wondering if they have conforming grooves or if they were left over from stock made before 2010? I’m assuming the small “c” stamped on the back of these wedges denotes conforming grooves? I’ve seen some 48 degrees without this which is why I’m asking…Thanks!

    • Austin
      The head weight spec for the PCF 48* wedge was 284g. The reason this wedge did not have a C on the back is because it was a special order wedge we made for our Swedish distributor. Because it was a special order head, I never chose to send it into the USGA for any formal evaluation. But it was made with the same groove dimensions as all the other PCF’s which are officially conforming. However, if memory serves me right, the Swedish distributor did not take all of the 48* wedges that were made upon his request so I believe some were sold to other clubmakers who wanted them. But I think only 100 were made in total because this was a special order.

    • Thanks for the reply. Guy is a good college golfer, uses the Sterling irons and micro pcf 52 56 and 60 right now. Would like to play the 48 instead of the Sterling PW (hits it to high). Since the 48 was never officially sent in does that mean it would be illegal for him to use in say the us am qualifier or since it is the same it would be fine? Not sure the technicality of it all

      Thanks! Shot 69 myself with my Sterlings in my club tourney yesterday

    • technically the club has to be on the USGA’s published list of conforming irons and wedges they keep on their website. Which is dumb because there is no such list for fairway woods or hybrids or putters, but there is for drivers, irons and wedges. Go figure. but then I have feuded with and criticized the USGA for many years in my career about their oft illogical actions regarding equipment rules. And that goes no where of course because as a USGA official told me once at a convention, “oh you know Tom, we see ourselves as a benevolent dictator for the game.” R I G H T . . . OK, off my soapbox. Technically the player should not use the 48* wedge since it is not on the list. Probably no one would ever question it to come up, but that’s the way the rules say it has to be.

      And that’s a stellar round you shot yesterday, for sure ! VERY well done !

    • Sorry, just thought of a follow up question to…if it would be illegal to use the 48 since it is not officially approved, looks like a 52 degree could be bent 4 degrees to a 48. What kind of bounce would the wedge have at that point?

      Thanks again!

    • Loft and Bounce have a 1:1 relationship since the face is forever permanently locked to the sole and one cannot move without the other moving too. For each 1* you lower the loft of a wedge, you reduce the bounce by 1*. And vice versa, for each 1* you increase loft, you increase the bounce by 1*. But you also affect the offset and this is what messes up more players when loft is greatly changed on any iron or wedge. For each 1* you reduce loft, the offset INCREASES by 0.5mm. So if you go from 52 to 48*, you increase offset by a full 2mm which is a lot to a good player.

    • Yah I noticed that when I was looking online for conforming lists that all clubs weren’t on there…strange. Bummer about that. 2mm offset would maybe be alot. Looks like it would basically get rid of the bounce as well. Would that be normal for a PW or do they usually have some bounce?

      Last thought, how tight are the tolerances on these? Wondering if maybe sometime one comes off at 50 degrees or something closer to that. If that’s the case we could have that bent to 48 without effecting the offset and bounce as much.

      Thanks again for your time! Was a stellar round, included a 3 putt from 20 feet, penalty stroke and a 2 foot birdie putt that decided not to go in. Got one of the guys I was playing with interested in the Sterlings after.

    • Austin
      Tolerances are pretty tight. Maybe 1 out of every 15-20 heads will be a full degree off the spec for loft. 10 of 20 are dead on and the rest are 1/2* off the spec. Maybe I have seen 1 out of 200-300 heads that slips through at 1.5* off but never have I seen one 2* off.

      Wow, those are impressive stats on the round for sure. Damn !!! Rounds like that are just a distant memory for me these days thanks to, (cough) age !! HA!


  10. Hi Tom

    I love the PCF Micro Wedges, left handed. I think it would really great to manufacture all your wedges that features an exchangeable face insert. Therefore when the grooves wear off one can just buy the exchangeable face, similar to the TaylorMade TP xFT C-C wedges of 2010. Would you consider something like the same?

  11. Playing the Micro as a leftie. Like it a lot. Rather than offer a 56 in two different styles, have you considered offering LH in one style only but giving us the 52;56;60 lofts?

      In our PCF Micro Tour wedge family, we do offer the 52 and 56 in left hand. But we do not offer a 60* in either of our wedge design models, I am sorry to say. The reason is plain and simple, the economics of left hand head demand in our industry for a smaller company such as we are. Never in my 31 yrs of designing clubhead models have I ever seen a left hand model sell more than 8% of the units it will in the RH version. But the separate tooling dies and inventory requirements to do a model in left hand are the same as for right hand. So we need to be pretty sure the left hand demand of 8% or less is going to be sufficient to satisfy the die costs and inventory production costs. Sadly it is barely the case with a 52 and not the case with a 60 in a wedge family.


  12. Tom have you considered offering more loft options on these wedges? For example adding a 48 degree or even going 50,54,58? Just curious why you dont have as many wedge loft options.

    • Kourtney
      We do have the PCF satin version in 48 and 58* lofts. Our Swedish distributor wanted these and so we do have some left over in our inventory if you want them. Only HUGE companies can afford to do so many loft options like you see with vokey or cleveland or any of the other mainstream standard off the rack club companies. As we are smaller, the demand for these other lofts just is not there to warrant doing the tooling dies and doing the production inventory.



  13. Thanks Tom,

    My wedges are getting a reputation around the club for being some of the roughest that anyone has ever seen.
    They make other major manufacturers milled wedges seem quite smooth in comparison.
    I love them and everyone who has had a few shots with them is amazed at how the ball checks up on a crisply hit shop.
    My pro has now built a set of the PCF Tours for himself and after trying my wide soles for a few shots a 5 handicapper I know ordered a Tour for himself.
    Great wedges and should have a much higher reputation

    • Peter
      Thank you, very much appreciated. The fact you and the pro like them is very nice for us to know. Reputation is more a matter of spending more marketing money to brag about the model to millions of golfers. What you and the other players think is actually more important to us in our work.

      Best wishes to you in this great game,

  14. Hi Tom,
    I have the PCF WS in both the 55* & 60* lofts. Infact I have also purchased a spare 60* head now that you are discontinuing that head.
    If I do not get round to having it made up as a club it will make a great pen holder and paperweight for my office desk.
    When I researched your different wedge head designs I came to the conclusion the the PCF and the PCF WS had identical faces. But my local club fitter, today, showed me the new club that he had just made up for himself.
    This club is a 52* PCF Micro Tour and the face is far smoother than my either of my wedges even though my wedges are 12 months old and have been used very regularly.
    Is there a reason for this difference in roughness or does this just show the opposite limits of tolerance between two club heads?

    • Peter

      You’re just seeing the +/- tolerance on the face milling. It’s a challenge to keep this very consistent over many heads being made because there is always a small amount of face warping that is natural from the casting process when the heads go from 3000* molten steel to cooled. And there certainly can be mistakes made in the production a well such that a head here and there might end up with less milling than what the tolerance is supposed to allow – it just happens in the course of making a lot of heads.


  15. Hi Tom – Is the 56 the same bounce as the 60? I like my 60 and was told my wide sole 55 had a little too much bounce to use on a tight lie. Was thinking a 56 PCF with the same bounce as my 60 would be a better choice for approach shots – but still be good in the sand. Thoughts?

    PS Any plans to ever produce a BeCu set of irons?


      Both the PCF 56 and 60 have the zero bounce heel grind, but the primary bounce on the 56 is 12* and on the 60* it is 8*. I did make the Wide Sole with much less of an actual bounce sole angle because of the width of the sole. We’ve heard from golfers who do play the Wide Sole off the turf and off closely mown turf as well. Best thing I can tell you is just to try hitting some shots from a tight lie with it to see how your release and delivery of the clubhead to the ball is.

      Very doubtful anyone will ever bring back BeCu as an iron head material. It had its heyday in the 80s for long enough for the industry to discover two things about it as an iron head material – 1) it brought nothing to the party in terms of performance, not one thing. It was just a higher density metal that had no potential to do anything different in an iron head design. And it was not bendable to any real extent for custom fitting needs for loft and lie. 2) BeCu dust such as what is generated when you grind and polish a head, was found to be toxic and potentially poisonous. There was a potential for workers to develop Berylliosis if they were genetically pre disposed to get it from the dust of grinding. The problem was there was no known test to determine if a human was susceptible to get it or not. So the factories pretty much adopted a policy of not wanting to take any chances so they began to refuse to manufacture heads from Be Cu. And that killed it as a potential clubhead material.

  16. Hi Tom!

    I am considering expanding my Wishon collection with these wedges! I need a 56 and a 60 and I have two questions:

    1. What are the bounce in these beauties? I cannot find it anywhere…

    2. Can I put Rifle Spinner shaft on them? Would you recommend the Rifle Spinner? I use Rifle 6.0 with my 575 irons and I am very happy!

    Best regards and thank you in advance


    • LUIS
      Thanks very much for your interest in adding the PCF wedges to your set !

      All of the PCF wedges are designed with what I call a “zero bounce heel”. That means I put a primary bounce on the sole from toe to just short of the heel area that will be 12* for the 56 and 8* for the 60* – but then the heel area of both wedges has zero bounce. The reason for this is so if you turn the face very open to hit a cut shot of high finesse shot from short, tight grass, the zero bounce prevents the leading edge from rising up so high that it could cause there to be more chance to blade such a shot.

      You can put any 0.370″ parallel shaft into these wedges that you feel you want to play and which you feel fits you well. There is no such thing as one shaft having to be used with any one head design. If you want to play the Rifle Spinner in the wedges, you can do that. or if you want the same exact shaft in the wedges that you have in the other irons, you can do that. There is no right or wrong in this, there is only the matter of does the shaft fit you and would it perform well for you? and that you can only find out when you choose a shaft and install it and play with it.

      Thanks much,

  17. I had the pleasure of building my PCF Micro Tour Wedges with Mr. Gary Balliet here in Phoenix and have found that these are the best wedges I’ve ever played. Controlling spin has always been difficult for me with OEM wedges, but with Mr. Wishon’s PCF Micro Tour’s I’ve found complete control. I purchased the 52, 56, and 60 degree wedges and have had nothing but pure enjoyment from them. Mr. Balliet’s knowledge coupled with this product far surpasses anything on the market today. I will never go back to an OEM company and look forward to exploring the other clubs Mr. Wishon has to offer. Thank You!

    • Mitchell:

      Thanks so much for taking the time to let us know how your work with Gary has been !! Golfers sometimes often think that the best part of my “job” is the process of thinking up the designs, creating them, testing and everything associated with coming up with the models. While that is fun, it really stands second to the enjoyment I get when I get the chance to read a comment and experience like yours !! I really do get a kick out of being able to hear that you decided to work with Gary to begin with and that it resulted in you being able to enjoy this great game more than before !

      Thanks much and the very best to you in this great game,

  18. I have a set of 771 in left hand & a 52 & 56 wedge. Am very happy with the clubs – they are excellent. Will you bring a 60 degree in left hand out at all in the near future?

    • Duncan
      Sorry for the delay in responding. Our auto notice of the posts was off and no one knew it. Ooops. I am sorry but at present the demand for a LH 60 degree wedge just isn’t enough to justify the tooling cost and inventory investment. I hate to say it, but this is an area in model development that is dictated by statistics, ugh. Never in my 30+ yrs in clubhead design have I seen a LH model sell more than 8% of the units it will in RH. So that dictates what we can do. And believe me, sometimes I push a LH model in areas where the 8% number doesn’t make sense. But it’s not the case with a 60* wedge I am sorry. But I am very pleased to hear that you like the 771’s with the other two wedges !!! Thanks very much for that and for your support !

  19. Hi Tom,

    iron heads weights more as loft increase. It’s obvious that a player need less weight on long irons. That being said, wedge play and chipping are way different from long game. The thing is i don’t understand why the 52° weights 6g less than the 56, and not the opposite. Thank you you sharing your knowledge, and wish you a happy new year.

    • MAX

      We see the 52 wedge as a gap wedge, very similar in use to the pitching wedge in that it is a wedge used more for full swing shots from grassy lies for distances a little shorter than what a PW is used for. But the 52 is also used for less than full swing shots by a fair number of players, for half and 3/4 length wedge shots from grass as well as chip shots too. As such that means the swingweight of the 52 needs to be able to be made to be anything from the same as the PW to 1-2 points higher than the PW, and at a length that might be the same as the PW to about 1/4 to 1/2″ shorter than the PW. the SW on the other hand has always been a wedge used from sand and rough for pitch/short shots around the green. yes, the SW can be used for full swing shots, but it is a wedge that is used as the primary sand club. As such its swingweight typically needs to be MUCH HIGHER than that of the PW or GW and that is the reason why the SW headweight is always made to be substantially heavier than that of the PW or GW.


  20. Tom,

    Huge fan here from Malaysia. Wishon club are the only clubs in my bag other than my putter. Absolutely love it. Had 919 Driver, 915 3/7 wood with 752 4-PW & SW irons.

    The only problem that I have is that there is a noticeable gap between Pitching and Sand Wedge. And I cant seem to find any Wishon AW in left hand model.

    Being a little ocd, I would hate the thought of having to see a another brand for my Wedges.

    Will you have A-Wedge and Lob Wedge in left hand any time soon?

    Wishful Lefty.

    • Wishful Lefty
      We do offer the PCF Micro Tour 52 wedge in a left hand version now. We did add this left hand model into the line last year and it is in stock and available.

      Thanks very much for your interest,

  21. Hello! Have a full set of these wedges and love them! Put more spin on the ball than any other wedge I’ve played. Looking to transition to a two wedge set up to add another long iron. I’m going to bend the 52 to a 53 and than want to play a 58 be bending either the 56 weak or the 60 strong.

    Do you have any suggestions as to which one would be better to bend to the 58 and what the consequences of doing either would be?

    Thanks again!

    • Austin
      If you are a very good sand player in terms of being able to control your angle of attack into the sand and control your hands very well, then I would recommend you use the 60 to bend down to 58. That will reduce the bounce by 2* which is just fine for a good sand player who can very well control his entry angle and hands through the shot. If not, if you tend to leave the ball in the sand sometimes, then I would say to bend the 56 up to 58 so that would increase the bounce sole angle by +2*.


  22. Are there two different versions of the Micro Tour wedges, one compliant with the 2010 Groove rule and says “Tour C” and one that is not (just says Tour)? In the USGA database has the following for the markings:

    SOLE: (loft)
    BACK: (W logo), PCF micro, TOUR C
    HOSEL: Wishon, Golf

    The picture on this website, however, does not have the “Tour C” mark, but I see the mark in your 2015 catalog.

    I have a college golfer who plays in USGA events and wants to use these wedges but I need to make sure they are compliant.

    Thank you -Devin

    • DEVIN

      THere was an early version of the PCF Micro Tour that was not conforming so the current version made with the letter C engraved on the back of the head is the only version that is being made and it is the model that is conforming to the USGA rules. So if your wedge(s) have the letter C, you are fine.


  23. Nice wedges, they have managed to replace my Cleveland 588 2.0!!! Lots of spin. very good custom fit by Tom.

    • Thanks Paul, VERY GLAD to hear the wedges are “behaving themselves” for you !!


  24. Just received my new PCF Tour wedges last Friday. Great wedges period. I put a lot of spin on a wedge anyhow and these add to it. They are amazing they even spin out of tall wet grass. And the looks at address are great. Great feel also. that 56 is absolutely the best wedge I have ever had in my hands in over 45 years of playing golf. I see them in the bag until they wear absolutely out.

  25. I have been reading websites and one of the posts. I was wondering how long can you expect to continue getting the spin from these wedges. How often do they need to be replaced? Let’s assume someone plays two to three times per week and hits 30 – 50 balls per week out of the trap for practice. Sand is relatively abrasive.

    Where does most of the spin come from (regular or micro grooves)? Can the wedges be renewed with a regrooving tool? How do you recommend taking care of the wedges to retain the spin characteristics?

    • GARY:
      The vast majority of spin with any clubhead comes from the roughness of the flat areas of the face between the scorelines. The top edges of the scorelines contribute a little to this, and with the Micro Grooves able to put the edges of 5 scorelines on the surface of the ball at impact vs 3 with conventional width lines, then yes the Micro Grooves are helping a little more with spin. But no question the majority of spin comes from when you increase the friction of the flat areas between the lines. With other wedges, this flat face area friction only can come from how rough the sand blast is that is put on the face during the finishing of the heads. And as you have probably seen, normal blasting on the face wears down quite quickly with hitting shots. So with most wedges once you hit 300-500 balls, that friction from the face blasting is severely reduced, and with it, so too is the spin.

      With the PCF’s this is why we mill the face. That face milling does substantially increase face friction over what is possible with sand blasting or glass bead blasting. And the milling lines really don’t wear down anywhere near as close to how a face blasting surface will wear down to become smoother. So even though the glass bead blast we put on the PCF wedges will wear down quickly with use, the milling of the face does not wear that much and will be then working with the micro grooves to keep spin strong longer than is possible with other wedges with normal face blasting and normal scorelines.


  26. I paired these wedges up with some True Temper “Spinner” shafts and find that the stop faster and more consistently with any wedge I’ve ever played. I can count on being able to hit into the ball and have it bounce once and stop. Amazing. I’ve already chipped in several times with these. The 56 degree is great for those high soft shots over a bunker to a tight pin. I’ll be replacing these heads with a new set when they finally begin to show wear. Great wedges, Tom

  27. I am bit of a wedge fanatic even going back to my younger days playing Pitch and Putt. You name it and I have probably played it or tried it at some point. PCF Micro Tour wedges are the best I have ever played, period! I hope Tom and his crew never stop making these because what they have is a perfect blend of looks and performance. We all no that to get better we must keep working on our short game and with these wedges that so called work becomes allot of fun.

    • Neville:

      Thank you very much for your kind comments about the PCF Micro Tour wedges. WE’re very glad to hear that you like them and that they are helping you enjoy this great game a little more!


  28. The Micro-Grooves with the milled face make for the “spinniest” wedges available. Soft hosel makes them easy to bend lie and loft to fit any customer. Have yet to have a customer that isn’t extremely satisfied with them. More like the look of the Dark Nickel Platinum. Some customers haven’t liked the look af the PCF’s heads and they will love the look of the HM´s and vice versa. Will outperform any of the big brands after a correct fitting.

  29. These wedges are fantastic. They are deadly around the greens. The micro grooves make stopping a short pitch shot child’s play. When I fit wedges I let the customer take the demo we found to work the best home to play with and they always come back saying it is the best wedge they have ever played. These have true handicap lowering ability. The most convincing thing I can say is that one of my regular playing partners, who has been a name brand guy forever, put these wedges in his bag and they are not coming out EVER, so he says.

  30. I almost never own a golf club of any kind long enough to put any real wear on it, but I am starting to wear out my 56* PCF Micro Tour so I bought another that will probably go into use next season. I’ve tried a number of different wedges and some of the OEM ones are as good in many respects, but where the PCF Micro Tour shines is right around the greens. It checks up the ball so much better than any other wedge from right around the green. One of my golfing buddies (who plays a very expensive forged wedge) is always shocked at how I can shortside myself and still keep the ball from running out. He swears my wedge is illegal and says I’m really good around the greens, but its the design of this wedge.

  31. Vind u het lastig om spin op de bal te krijgen en de ballen te laten stoppen op de green? De PCF wedges zorgen ervoor dat ook de gemiddelde golfer de bal ” dood naast de pin” kan leggen. De doordachte CNC miiling geven u maximale spin. Deze wedges concurreren moeiteloos met de top wedges in de wereld.

  32. The PCF micro tour is the ultimate spin monster in the 56 and 60. It is a pleasing to the eye wedge. I played an older version which had some face milling, but then saw the newer one and could see what seems to be more aggressive face milling from several feet away. Rub your finger on it and you worry if you are going to take some skin off. I carry a couple of other wedge lines that have face milling, but they are not close to the roughness that these wishons have. You can definitely see it in the wedge play. Softer chip/pitch shots that may not get a lot of spin, this one does. This head is the best on the market.

Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *