High solidity pin and pedestal arrays are beneficial in reducing temperature gradients and distributing stress across double wall cooling channels such as trailing edge regions. In this study two high solidity (45%) cooling channel geometries were selected and tested in both constant channel height and converging channel configurations. One geometry consisted of a high solidity round pin fin array and the other geometry consisted of a rounded diamond pedestal array designed to minimize pressure drop. Heat transfer rates for both geometries were determined on a row by row basis for both the constant channel and converging channel configurations. Heat transfer and pressure drop measurements were acquired in a bench scale test rig. Reynolds numbers ranged from approximately 3000 to 60,000 for the constant channel arrays and 3500 to 100,000 for the converging arrays based on the characteristic dimension of the pin or pedestal and the local maximum average velocity across a row. The high solidity pin fin array had an axial spacing of 1.043 and a cross channel spacing of 1.674. The high solidity diamond pedestal array had an axial spacing of 1.00 and a cross channel spacing of 1.93. The constant section pin fin array had a channel height to diameter of 0.95 while the constant section diamond pedestal array had a height to characteristic dimension of 0.96. The converging pin fin array had an inlet to exit convergence ratio of 2.87 over five heated rows while the converging pedestal array had an inlet to exit convergence ratio of 3.53 over seven heated rows. The constant channel height internal cooling schemes have shown that the high solidity pin fin and the rounded diamond pedestal arrays produce comparable heat transfer and array pressure drop. Both the converging channel arrays show a noticeable (5–7%) reduction in heat transfer compared with the constant height channels. Array pressure drop for the two converging geometries was found to be quite consistent.