Big Max Blade IP Push Trolley

It's got a lot of features and benefits but do they justify the premium price tag?

Big Max Blade IP Push Trolley Revealed
Golf Monthly Verdict

It is a lot of money for a manual-powered trolley, not far short of a basic electric model, but if your tight on space and want a simple, stylish and feature-packed push trolley the Blade IP really does tick all the boxes.

Reasons to buy
  • +

    A very well made, sturdy and lightweight push trolley packed full of useful features. The compact size when folded down makes it incredibly easy to store and transport.

Reasons to avoid
  • -

    The front wheel can be fiddly to unlock. The premium price tag will be a stumbling block for some

Big Max Blade IP Push Trolley Review - Technical Editor Joel Tadman takes the Big Max Blade IP Push Trolley for a spin at Foxhills Golf Resort

Big Max Blade IP Push Trolley Review

Aimed at This is aimed at those who are short on space in their car or at home and but still want a feature-packed push trolley.

Key Technology In its folded-down state, the Blade IP has a depth of just 12.5cm, which makes it easy to store in the tightest of spaces – like under your clubs in the car boot or even on top of the parcel shelf.  The frame itself is now rounded and has an anodised metallic finish, which gives it greater durability. It comes in a choice of five colours.


GM Review

Assembly Aside from the front wheel being a touch fiddly to unlock, overall this has been made simpler – the frame now clicks into place in a few simple movements rather than using clips, with the rear wheels unfolding automatically as you lift.

Features The adjustable handle height is a rare but welcome inclusion for taller golfers. There’s ample storage on the console for various items like tees, balls and a pencil, placing everything you’ll need in one convenient place.

Performance The first thing you notice about the Blade IP is how small it is when folded down – it really can slide into the smallest of spaces, like on your car parcel shelf or under your clubs in your boot. When fully assembled, it doesn’t disappoint either. It is lightweight and surprisingly smooth and sturdy with its user-friendly handle, making it easy to push up gentle hills without excessive strain.

It can easily cater for different types of bags and the foot brake keeps it stationary on the steepest of slopes when playing a shot. The wheel bearings provide a smooth ride and the free ball marker is a nice touch, as is the concealed scorecard holder underneath.

Joel Tadman
Technical Editor

Joel has worked in the golf industry for over 12 years covering both instruction and more recently equipment. He now oversees all product content here at Golf Monthly, managing a team of talented and passionate writers and presenters in delivering the most thorough and accurate reviews, buying advice, comparisons and deals to help the reader find exactly what they are looking for. So whether it's the latest driver, irons, putter or laser rangefinder, Joel has his finger on the pulse keeping up to date with the latest releases in golf. He is also responsible for all content on irons and golf tech, including distance measuring devices and launch monitors.

One of his career highlights came when covering the 2012 Masters he got to play the sacred Augusta National course on the Monday after the tournament concluded, shooting a respectable 87 with just one par and four birdies. To date, his best ever round of golf is a 5-under 67 back in 2011. He currently plays his golf at Burghley Park Golf Club in Stamford, Lincs, with a handicap index of 3.8.

Joel's current What's In The Bag? 

Driver: Titleist TSR3, 9° 

Fairway wood: Titleist TSR3, 15° 

Hybrid: Titleist TSi2, 18° 

Irons: TaylorMade P770, 4-7 iron, TaylorMade P7MC 8-PW 

Wedges: Titleist Vokey SM8, 50°, 54° and a Titleist Vokey SM9 60° lob wedge 

Putter: Evnroll ER2V 

Ball: 2021 Titleist Pro V1x