The 5 Best Sneaker Releases Right Now

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The 5 Best Sneaker Releases Right Now

Posted By supkill124 supkill124     May 7, 2021    


Running shoe tech, fabrics, and silhouettes are inspiring casual footwear and streetwear design more than ever: Yeezys with Boost midsoles, Air Jordans with Flyknit uppers. While we love the performance trainers that enable our daily runs, we also love these comfy, run-inspired street shoes we can wear the other 23 hours of the day. We’re not alone. These shoes often sell out days or even minutes after they’re released. To help you find the right pair, and where you can buy it, we’ll keep updating this list on repeat. And if you’re looking for purpose-built running trainers, we of course have you covered—we’re doing deep reviews of those shoes every day. These are our picks for the best new shoes that came out this week, as well as upcoming sneakers that were recently announced.To buy more [url=]nike free run[/url] with cheap price, you can visit shoes2021 official website.


After a 10-year battle, Brooks-sponsored pro runner Gabriele “Gabe” Grunewald died from adenoid cystic carcinoma a year ago. To honor her talent and legacy, Brooks has released a special edition of its cushioned tempo shoe, the Launch 7. The Brave Like Gabe Launch 7 will feature the message “Running on Hope” in white across a blue upper, with the “Brave Like Gabe” logo stamped on the heel and sparkly laces that represent Gabe’s optimism and spirit. One hundred percent of the profits from sales of the shoe will go to the Fred Hutchinson Cancer Research Center on behalf of the Brave Like Gabe Foundation. More about Gabe’s life and foundation, which focuses on raising funds and awareness for rare-cancer research, can be found at


Nike’s latest cushioning concept, Joyride, uses thousands of thermoplastic elastomer beads that compress and shift as you touch down. The Joyride Dual Run uses the beads in the heel, where braking forces are highest, and soft foam for the rest of the midsole. The resulting ride is plush and smooth, ideal for new runners, although the forefoot proved too narrow for all of our testers and caused hot spots for some.


High-end line Cole Haan has introduced its first dedicated running shoes, the Outpace and Overtake—two comfortable but firmly cushioned sneakers with uppers stylish enough for casual wear. Despite fashion flourishes like the faux leather overlays on the Overtake, these are actually for sport—an injection molded EVA foam midsole and well-cushioned footbed offer plenty of support, while the rubber-enhanced outsoles provide good grip on both slick roads and slick tile floors. Early testing reveals that the shoes likely aren’t durable for high mileage, but they’re great for sneaking out of the office for a quick, mid-distance lunch run without having to change shoes.


Adidas’s response to the Nike Vaporfly and Alphafly is finally here: The Adizero Adios Pro drops June 30 in limited quantities. Like other super shoes, it uses a high stack height with lots of lightweight, high-rebound foam, but the Adios Pro’s propulsion system is unique. Instead of using a carbon plate, the company inserted five carbon rods into the midsole to mimic the metatarsal bones. The rods attach to a nylon and carbon fiber heel plate; the system is designed to stabilize the ankle while limiting energy loss. We’ll publish our running impressions as soon as we get a pair to test.


The April release of Saucony’s entry into the carbon-fiber-plated shoe wars was overshadowed by Covid news and quarantines. But just because the Endorphin Pro didn’t generate much fanfare (and there are technically no races to run this year) doesn’t mean this shoe won’t deliver on speed—and PRs. The geometry of the shoe puts you in an aggressive position, turning heel-strikers into midfoot strikers by aligning hips forward. It has a stiff forefoot design that encourages quick turnover and efficient toe-off, and an 8mm heel-toe offset. The fit is snug, with a more cushioned midsole as compared to similar race shoes. Check it out if you’re looking to go fast—it seemingly takes effort to slow down and take an easy day in these.


When Brooks first introduced the Levitate three years ago, it marked the first use of the brand’s DNA Amp, a high-energy polyurethane/TPU-based foam similar to Adidas’s Boost. The shoe had a firm, flexible midsole that was ideal for middle distances—but was somewhat beefy compared to the average running shoe. Now in its third incarnation, the Levitate is heavier than ever but still has all the responsiveness and rebound fans liked the first time around. It’s no lightweight, cushioned Hoka-type, but runners who like a firmer platform with a lot of spring will find a lot to like here. And if the shoe still feels too hefty for you, just wait: The Levitate 4 will be here as soon as late summer, with a new and improved DNA Amp midsole reported to weigh 20 percent less than the 3.