Power augmentation devices in wind energy applications have been receiving increasing interest from both the scientific and the industrial community. In particular, Gurney flaps (GFs) showed a great potential thanks to the passive functioning, the simple construction, and the possibility to add them as a retrofit to existing rotors. Within this context, the authors have performed an extended investigation on the lift increase capabilities of GFs for the well-known NACA 0021 airfoil, which has been used in several wind energy applications up to now. This paper shows the results of a combined experimental and numerical analysis considering different geometrical configurations of the flaps under both static and dynamic conditions. Experimental data were first obtained for the AoA range of 180 degrees at a Reynolds number of 180 k to analyze the impact of three different geometrical configurations of the GF on the aerodynamic behavior. The geometrical configurations were defined by varying the length of the flap (1.4% and 2.5% of the chord) and its inclination angle with respect to the blade chord (90 deg and 45 deg). The experimental investigation involved also dynamic sinusoidal pitching movements at multiple reduced frequencies to evaluate the stall hysteresis cycle. An unsteady computational fluid dynamics (CFD) numerical model was calibrated against wind tunnel data and then exploited to extend the investigation to a wider range of Reynolds numbers for dynamic AoA rates of change typical of vertical-axis wind turbines, i.e., characterized by higher reduced frequencies with a nonsinusoidal motion law.