Men's Trail Running Shoes

Feature & Men Trail Running Shoes

    • 100% Leather and Textile
    • Imported
    • Rubber sole
    • Shaft measures approximately not_applicable from arch
    • SOLID PERFORMANCE: Durable leather and mesh overlays to meet your occupational needs
    • SUPERIOR TRACTION: Solid rubber slip resistant outsole – though designed to help prevent slips, you should always exercise caution on slick surfaces
    • COMPOSITE TOE PROTECTION: Robust composite toe safety delivers workplace protection that�s ideal for those who regularly pass through metal detection – made with non metal materials, our boot also provides insulation for extreme temperatures



Men’s Trail Running Shoes


Feel comfortable without sacrificing performance and protection in your work day with the Fila Memory Meiera 2 slip resistant and composite toe safety shoe. Where premium meets utility, the Memory Meiera 2 is constructed from durable leather and mesh overlays to give you a dependable work shoe that meets your occupational needs. This work boot is designed with a composite toe for added protection that�s ideal for those who pass through metal detectors daily. Made from non metal materials, this shoe has optimal insulation for extreme temperatures. The Memory Meiera 2 shoe also features a rubber slip resistant outsole to provide traction against slick or wet surfaces. Though designed to help prevent slips, you should always exercise caution on slick surfaces. Made with our specialized COOLMAX fiber, the memory foam sockliner and midsole work in unison with the cushioned heel insert to deliver additional comfort in every step. Face your daily challenges with ease and support with built in perforations for breathability and a variable lace up front closure. Our work shoes are designed to fulfill work in every industry. From healthcare to restaurant, to construction and industrial – when the work day gets long, Fila is there with a shoe that defies expectations to deliver another level of performance and quality design.
How to Buy Running Shoes. Running shoes greatly increase the comfort of running shoes on local trails, forests or marathons. The right partner can help prevent accidents and injuries, and the wrong partner can increase your risk of injury. So, buying the right running shoes is a good decision, especially for avid runners. 1. There is not ONE better running shoe. Feet are unique and even some of the best running shoes may not be for you. While many would choose the top rated shoe because it should be the best, keep in mind how minimal the difference is in overall ratings. Our general advice is that if you choose a shoe with a CoreScore above 80, you will end up with a shoe that will fit most people, provided it has been selected for its intended use. 2. Comfort above all. In a study looking at injuries caused by running for over 40 years, researchers found that comfort plays an important role in reducing injuries. 3. How important is Arch’s support? We conducted a meta-analysis of over 150 arch support studies in which we interviewed physiotherapists, orthopedists, trainers, and orthopedists. The bottom line is that arch support for runners doesn’t make much of a difference in injury risk or performance unless you have a specific foot condition. In this case, you need to consult a specialist. 4. Street or path? It’s simple: if you run mainly on road, asphalt, treadmill, 4×4 road, or even forest trails, etc., buy road running shoes. Buy trail running shoes only if you have solo or off-road routes. Otherwise, they are not mandatory. You shouldn’t be afraid to run the streets every now and then in trail running shoes. However, we recommend that you keep it to a minimum as your feet and knees may start to hurt. The bigger the bumps, the faster your legs will hurt. Often times you have to walk half a mile to the nearest trails and that’s not a problem. 5. From heel to toe. If you are a beginner or run less than 10 miles per week, you don’t need to know that the heel will drop from toe to toe as long as you buy shoes spaced at least 6mm apart (preferably 8-12 mm). The only exception is if you have a serious injury to your ankle, knee, hip, BIT, Achilles tendon, or plantar fasciitis. In such cases, consult a professional before purchasing a shoe. More experienced runners are more interested in heel-to-toe descents. There are a lot of opinions about it. For more information, check out our in-depth science guide on how to transition from heel to toe.