Feature & Men Trail Running Shoes
- TSLA : Zero-Drop Cross-Trainer shoes designed for barefoot performance and outdoor trail activities
- * Alert : Choose 1/2 size down! We strongly recommend based on customer’s reviews
- ex: usual size MEN 7 (D) > MEN 6.5(D)
- Slightly cushioned zero-drop sole : Offers barefoot feel of the terrain that stimulates and develops the bottom muscles of the foot for better stability.
- Dura Nylon Band : For instep support and a enhanced tight fit.
Men’s Trail Running Shoes
TSLA’s is the ideal option for barefoot trail runners. Minimalist running shoe that is lightweight but constructed with strong upper materials and durable outsoles. Slightly cushioned zero-drop sole. Offers explicit feelings of the terrain that stimulates and develops the bottom muscles of the foot for better stability. Dura Nylon Band For instep support and a enhanced tight fit. Nonslip Grid Outsoles feature excellent grip and resistance against slips. Dirt Proof Upper Keeps dusts and stains away while assuring breathability. Synthetic Rubber Outsole Provides more striking grip to the ground and durability. PU shank Supports firmly on the heels while working as a stabilizer.
The shoe greatly enhances the comfort of a running shoe on local trails, in the woods or on marathons. The right partner can help prevent accidents and injury, and the wrong partner can increase the risk of injury. Therefore, buying the right running shoes is a good decision, especially for avid runners. What is the stability of the sneaker? We could talk for hours about pronation, hyperpronation, stability, movement control, but recent science has debunked most of the myths surrounding pronation and sneaker selection, so we’ll only mention what matters. If you have ankle instability and / or trouble walking while running, look for supportive or stable shoes. So stand on one leg for a minute, then stand on the other. Hesitate? You definitely need to train your ankles and general stability, but you will probably need shoes for stability as well. Or not necessarily. Even shoes that are not strictly positioned as stable can have some intrinsic stability, largely dependent on the structure or deconstruction of their upper.