A lot is written about the cg on wedges, but the truth is, it is more difficult to manipulate the cg in wedges than in irons or woods. The main reason is that on traditional designed wedges, the hosels are usually pretty long, which pulls the cg up and to towards the hosel. Also, the overall size of the profile dictates, to a large part, the cg location. I see some wedges by other brands promoting cg’s in the center of the face, but I have yet to measure one where that is the case. We do our best to position the cg as close to the horizontal center of the face as possible and try to position it vertically where we want it based on the design. Very difficult to get there and generally ours, like ALL other wedges are a little heel side horizontally. The important thing to understand about cg in wedges is that it has very little influence on performance, especially the higher the loft is. The hit is an oblique strike, a glancing blow if you will, and cg simply has little to do with the ball flight or the feel on the higher lofted wedges. In the wedge category, loft is always going to be a major influence in trajectory and cg location will always be a minor influence. So, to answer your question, typically the cg is towards the heel side of center and higher on the OEM wedges we have measured. We do everything we can to improve this in our designs, but simply due to the nature of these traditional types of wedge designs, the cg’s still will be slightly towards the heel side. Our wider sole designs do tend to have the cg’s lower. Our M Series tended to have a slightly better horizontal location due to the amount of weight we put low and in the toe, but it was still not center of the face.