Well, there is an immediate problem:
most relevants journals in my field
three of the journals listed are "Transactions"
You see, this is a type of journal to cover a fast-moving field and publish novel contributions to it. Journal scopes (emphasis mine, I had to take a couple from SJR as IEEE website is having problems):
"IEEE Transactions on Electromagnetic Compatibility publishes original and significant contributions ..."
"The IEEE Transactions on Antennas & Propagation publishes full papers and shorter Communications on original contributions within the general topics of electromagnetics, antennas and wave propagation."
"PWRD welcomes papers that disclose innovations in electric apparatus for power delivery with the main focus on power transmission and distribution components."
I hope you get the idea. This does not mean the field does not have reviews, it just means you tried to find them in wrong places. I was able to find some reviews in Energy, IEEE Sensors publishes a lot: you can consider the latter a proof that it is not an IEEE problem, it is a Transactions problem. Now, I do not know what exactly is relevant to your subfield, but you could use it as a starting point.
You could search on Scholar and include "review" as one of your keywords. Also, this is one area where SJR may actually be helpful: if you consistently overlook some type of literature, you could skim through their Q1/Q2 list and see if there are any journals which sound relevant but you do not read much of (this is what I did to find both of these examples). Maybe your typical search strategy is flawed (it pretty much always is, for all of us, but the degree varies). Some of the good venues are getting overtaken by OA journals just because search engines tend to rank those higher, and no one has time to read every single journal in their field systematically. Either way, consider casting a wider net.
EDIT (as suggested by Jon Custer): In many universities, there are dedicated people specializing in helping researchers traverse the vast sea of scientific literature. They are called research librarians, and they are underrated. Go talk to one, they would be glad to help.