Wishon Golf’s 310MG wedges combine a traditional blade profile with an innovative straight leading edge and undercut beveled sole to offer players a series of wedges which are far easier to line up. 

Enhancing the performance of the 310MG wedges are Wishon Golf’s proprietary Micro-Grooves which puts 40% more scoreline edges on the surface of the ball than conventional wider grooves for increasing backspin.  The unique undercut beveled sole features a pronounced narrow area of increased bounce at the very front of the sole which greatly reduces the chance of digging the leading edge or hitting fat shots.  


  • Unique straight leading edge profile contrasts the usual curved leading edge on all other wedges to offer ease in alignment for improved shot accuracy.

  • Undercut beveled front of sole prevents digging with the leading edge from fairway, rough and sand to allow the sole to clear through the turf smoothly, even on pronounced hands-forward knock down shots. 

  • Wishon Golf’s unique Micro Groove scorelines at 0.6mm width X 2.1mm spacing contrasts to normal groove specs of 0.8mm width X 2.8mm spacing to put the edges of 5 lines on the surface of the ball at impact compared with only 3 from usual scorelines.  More lines on the ball means channeling away more moisture from the contact of face and ball to reduce the chance of a flyer or slider shot. 

  • Low 1mm offset combined with straight leading edge allows the 310MG wedges to build confidence in the ability to hit accurate shots into the greens. 
Notify of
Oldest Most Voted
Inline Feedbacks
View all comments
Ken B
1 month ago

Hello, and thank you for the great products and all the excellent information you provide on your website.  I am 68 years old, 18 handicap, and my driver swing speed tops out at 80 mph.   My irons have stock Callaway RCH 65i graphite shafts in light flex. I am interested in Callaway CB wedges, but rather than the stock graphite shaft (Project X Catalyst 65 Wedge, only available in R flex), the rep said to go with the same shaft as my irons. Is that a good idea? Wondering what your thoughts are…given my level of ability, does it matter one… Read more »

1 month ago
Reply to  Ken B

KEN Having been in clubhead design since 1986 and shaft design and analysis since 1997, I have never found a truly viable reason for there to ever be separate shafts for wedges. Wedge shafts are always the stiffest of all shafts in the set because they are the shortest, and because they have to match with wedge heads which are always the heaviest clubheads in the set. Quite simply, wedge shafts do not bend anywhere near as much as do other shaft in the set. And with so much loft on wedges anyway, there can’t really be any measurable contribution… Read more »

Craig McMahon
3 months ago

Just wanted to compliment you on these great new wedges Tom. Put them play today for the first time (50°, 55° & 60°). Built them with the knockdown wedge shaft and they feel amazing, especially the 55° which is a club I use quite a lot. I play on firm links turf and the club just glided through the turf beautifully and had awesome control and spin. I’ll definitely get these again once I wear these out.

3 months ago
Reply to  Craig McMahon


Thanks very much for your kind comments on the new 310 wedges. That always makes me really pleased to hear when a player likes a model that I had the chance to design! May they always behave themselves for you!


Jim Levesque
3 months ago


I have been loving the new designs and this is no different. I do have a silly question, so don’t beat me up to bad in the answer.

With the squared edge, can you or should you open the clubface like the rounded wedges on certain shots? How would that change the idea behind the leading edge profile?

Thank you for all the great clubs,

3 months ago
Reply to  Jim Levesque

JIM Sure thing, no problem with opening up the face of the 310MG wedges, even though they are designed with a bit more of a straight leading edge from toe to heel. It might look a little different than opening up a wedge with a rounded leading edge profile, but then too, even on other wedges, when you have the face open you know the face is pointing to the right. You just make sure the swing path is at the intended target and everything works out fine. And to allow for spin causing the shot to often jump a… Read more »