Kirkland Signature 3-Piece Wedge Set Review

In this Kirkland Signature 3-piece wedge set review, Neil Tappin assesses the performance on offer

Kirkland Signature 3-Piece Wedge Set Review
(Image credit: Golf Monthly)
Golf Monthly Verdict

In today’s market, buying yourself three new wedges can be an expensive business. The Signature wedges from Kirkland may not offer the options you’ll find from other, more premium-priced brands but in terms of basic performance, they more than hold their own. Offering classic looks, impressive spin and plenty of versatility into and around the greens, we think these represent excellent value for money.

Reasons to buy
  • +

    Simple, classic aesthetics

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    Impressive levels of spin and greenside versatility

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    Solid feel and soft-ish sound

Reasons to avoid
  • -

    Chrome finish reflects the glare in bright sunlight

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    No alternative loft and sole grind options

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Kirkland is a brand that has gathered momentum in recent times for its solid performing, affordable golf equipment most notably, the Kirkland Signature 2.0 golf ball. With that in mind, we wanted to test the performance of the Kirkland Signature 3-Piece wedge set and purchased a box from a Costco store in the UK for just under £150. 

We put them up against a more premium-priced model on a launch monitor and on the course at West Hill Golf Club to from a proper comparison. In the video and article below, Neil Tappin runs through the results...

No matter what your exact equipment preferences, every golfer wants a set of wedges that look superb both in the bag and behind the ball. The Kirkland Signature wedges impressed us with their simple, classic aesthetic. In terms of their size and shape at address there is not much to choose between these and the best golf wedges you'll find on tour.

They have a simple chrome finish which looks very smart albeit it did reflect the glare from the sun on a couple of occasions during our testing. 

Kirkland Signature 3-Piece Wedge Set Review

(Image credit: Golf Monthly)

We started by testing the Kirkland Signature wedges up against a premium model using a SkyTrak launch monitor and Titleist Pro V1X golf balls. Firstly, we hit a series of 50-yard shots with both 52˚ options - predominantly to check the spin levels (both wedges were brand new). It was good to see the Kirkland spinning at just over 7000 rpm - which was just over 700 rpm more than the premium model. 

We then jumped up to hit some 100-yard shots. The performance across the board was very similar - the Kirkland launching 3˚ higher and spinning a fraction more. 

It was good to see that for such an affordable price, you aren’t giving up on any essential spin control. However, it is worth pointing out that our test didn’t extend as far as being able to see how the spin numbers hold up as the face of the wedge wears over a longer period of time.

Related: Best Golf Wedges For Beginners

We then took the two more lofted options onto the course at West Hill - hitting a host of pitch, chip and bunker shots. The benefit of going for a 3-piece wedge set like this became clear in this environment. As you change wedges and the shots you hit require small technique adjustments, the consistency of the look and shape made these alterations easier to make. 

Kirkland Signature 3-Piece Wedge Set Review

(Image credit: Golf Monthly)

The 60˚ wedge in particular offered impressive versatility. From bunkers shots, using the full effect of the bounce, to delicate chip shots where more of the leading edge was needed, it provided good, all-round playability. The difference in the lofts and sole designs between the three models give you plenty of choices around the green. Whilst very simple, what Kirkland are offering here is effective. 

Related: Costco Golf Ball Kirkland Signature Review

For those golfers looking to fill gaps in the bottom end of the bag, the Kirkland Signature 3-Piece Wedge Set offers an affordable way to do it. Whilst you only have the one, standard set of loft and bounce options, they are nicely spaced out. This should improve your distance gapping and then when you get closer to the green, the spin and versatility on offer from the higher lofts could unlock more performance in your short game.

Neil Tappin
Digital Editor

In his current role, Neil is responsible for testing drivers and golf balls. Having been a part of the Golf Monthly team for over 15 years and playing off a handicap of 3, he has the experience to compare performance between models, brands and generations. For 2022 he thinks the main trend in drivers is: "In a word, consistency. Whilst all the brands are talking about ball speed (and the new drivers are certainly long), my biggest finding has been how much more consistent the ball flights are. Mishits don't seem to be causing the same level of drop-off or increase in the spin numbers. This means that more shots seem to be flying the way you want them to!" As far as golf balls are concerned the biggest development is in the, "three piece, non-Tour, urethane-covered section. For regular golfers, these models offer superb performance at both ends of the bag without denting your wallet quite as much as the premium Tour-played options."


Originally working with the best coaches in the UK to produce instruction content, he is now the brand's Digital Editor and covers everything from Tour player interviews to gear reviews. In his time at Golf Monthly, he has covered equipment launches that date back well over a decade. He clearly remembers the launch of the Callaway and Nike square drivers as well as the white TaylorMade driver families, such as the RocketBallz! If you take a look at the Golf Monthly YouTube channel, you'll see his equipment videos dating back over a decade! He has also conducted 'What's In The Bag' interviews with many of the game's best players like Rory McIlroy, Dustin Johnson and Jon Rahm. Over the years, Neil has tested a vast array of products in each category and at drastically different price-points. 

Neil is currently playing: Driver: TaylorMade Stealth Plus Fairway Wood: Titleist TSR2 Hybrid: Titleist TS3 Irons (4-9): Mizuno JPX 919 Forged Wedges: Titleist Vokey SM7 46˚, 50˚, 54˚, 60˚ Putter: Odyssey Triple Track Ten Ball: Titleist Pro V1X