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Best Kid's Baseball Cleats

Updated November 2018
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BestReviews spends thousands of hours researching, analyzing, and testing products to recommend the best picks for most consumers. We buy all products with our own funds, and we never accept free products from manufacturers.
BestReviews spends thousands of hours researching, analyzing, and testing products to recommend the best picks for most consumers.
BestReviews spends thousands of hours researching, analyzing, and testing products to recommend the best picks for most consumers. We buy all products with our own funds, and we never accept free products from manufacturers.
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How we decided

We purchase every product we review with our own funds — we never accept anything from product manufacturers.

  • 56 Models Considered
  • 32 Hours Researched
  • 1 Experts Interviewed
  • 157 Consumers Consulted
  • Zero products received from manufacturers.

    We purchase every product we review with our own funds — we never accept anything from product manufacturers.

    Why trust BestReviews?
    BestReviews spends thousands of hours researching, analyzing, and testing products to recommend the best picks for most consumers. We buy all products with our own funds, and we never accept free products from manufacturers.
    BestReviews spends thousands of hours researching, analyzing, and testing products to recommend the best picks for most consumers.
    BestReviews spends thousands of hours researching, analyzing, and testing products to recommend the best picks for most consumers. We buy all products with our own funds, and we never accept free products from manufacturers.

    Baseball cleats are needed to provide traction for players on both dirt and grass surfaces. Infielders and base-runners will be running in dirt most of the time, so cleats provide traction on soft ground. Outfielders run in grass, so cleats must help with traction on potential wet surfaces, too. Baseball cleats tend to have 1 of 2 styles of cleats on the bottom of the shoe. Some baseball shoes will have metal cleats. These studs are thin, allowing them to really dig into a dirt surface. Other baseball shoes, especially those for young kids, will have plastic cleats. These tend to be rounded and look a lot like soccer or football cleats. Some leagues don’t allow the use of metal cleats, so always check with the league rules before making a purchase.

    The team that worked on this review
    • Devangana
      Devangana
      Web Producer
    • Heather
      Heather
      Chief Content Officer
    • Kyle
      Kyle
      Writer

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