Weighing in at less than 6 ounces, this shoe combines a blend of high-performance materials that keep your feet light and airy and stabilized for performance. High marks in regard to performance from NCAA athletes. Performs well for short distance sprints.
Designed for performance but not for staying clean.
According to customers, ordering a half of size up will fit like second skin on the fleet-footed feet of those wearing these shoes. Lightweight and comes with spikes and tools to adjust the tension. Great for high school track.
Only designed for a synthetic track.
We love the fun, energetic color scheme in this pair of shoes, as well as the memories they'll provide for those who like to compete and also photograph their photogenic attire. High marks for quality and ease of fit, even for those competing in his first race.
We wish the laces could be a bit stronger.
High marks for expected fit and feel as well as an easy to spot design for those watching in the stands. A brand known for providing ergonomic and nice fitting shoes delivers in its version of a track shoe.
Not as customized as other track shoes, but gets the job done.
Known for immediate comfort, decreasing the time it takes to achieve results while waiting for a shoe to fit right. We love that beginners can perform in this shoe as well as those winning 100 and 200 meter races.
Great for running, but not for all track and field events.
We purchase every product we review with our own funds — we never accept anything from product manufacturers.
Men’s track and field shoes are lightweight shoes that help athletes reach top speed. However, depending on the event, certain track shoe styles are more appropriate than others. Sprint shoes are extremely lightweight with little to no heel support. Because sprinters run on their toes, the spikes are in the toe area. Distance runners will use men’s track and field shoes with smaller spikes and greater heel support. Most men’s track shoes will contain pyramid-style spikes. These are replaceable, and they screw into posts on the bottom of the shoe. Some track shoes make use of needle-style spikes, but these are only allowed on certain surfaces. Your local track or school may have restrictions on the type and length of spikes you can use.
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