This technology is composed of a foam that is reactive to the performance of the wearer, giving springy steps and well-attenuated landings as the run commences. I've been running with two pairs indoor and outdoor for the last 7 months and have completed in a 5k and a 10k. The monochromatic overlays for the lacing, toe box and logo make it pretty interesting looking. I run around 20-25km a week at the moment but intend to increase that to run a marathon and Ironman, having previously completed Mallorca 70. A simple black and white color scheme were classic, and Saucony added details to the shoe to give the shoe some personality. It also has a seamless application process that prevents hotspots from cropping up and causing skin irritation.
They took a little bit to break in, but they were fun to run some of my volume heavy weeks in while I was getting ready for my race. Running shoe lab tests have also found that the Saucony Guide 10 for women is a bit cushier than the for women in both the heel and the forefoot. When I first laced them up, they felt tight and stiff. Thankfully, I had a mostly positive experience with the Guides. It is a two fold system with a sock like sleeve made out of mesh. The suggestion was I needed something between the and in terms of support. Midsole The construction of the midsole appears to be dual foam system.
The forefoot cushioning is great, as noted above, so during uphill runs and faster track workouts, the cushioning felt great, though the upper felt a bit sloppy in the toe box at higher speeds. The only conclusion I can come to is that there is some damage to the sole, below the visible surface. With a half marathon coming up in 3 months I feel confident with these on my feet. Makes sense that Saucony kept this design, with just a few small tweaks. There was abundant rubbing when I ran that caused blistering on a part of my foot that has never had issues before.
The longest run I did in them was 15 miles. The sharp pain in my leg was not present and there was a moment of tears of joy. The difference is in the ride. Saucony Ride 10 provides a soft and comfortable ride to high-mileage neutral runners. Running shoes of the same size were compared for this review. It has a transparent look to heighten the visuals of the external layer. It is a compound that promotes continuous cushioning and a higher return on liftoff.
I enjoy lacing up the shoes and getting a run in whenever I can whether on the road, trail or even the treadmill. I never felt that my foot was getting overly hot especially since I think the shoe vents well through the toe box. After every run I had a sharp pain in my left calf soleus muscle and just assumed this was the way it was going to be. For those concerned with breathability, this shoe definitely has it. The Everun foam is heavily present in the forefoot and runs the length of the shoe in different density. At a slower pace, like my long runs or my shakeout runs, the cushioning did not feel so good. I would definitely recommend trying out these shoes to anyone struggling with similar issues.
Runners are more than welcome to use their usual sizing options to achieve a pleasant in-shoe experience. Calf tightness the next day is minimal in comparison to my other trainers and knees and ankles feel good. Durability I have run in these shoes for a while and put a lot of miles on them, and the outsole shows very little wear. If you are looking for a shoe that you that lasts, that you can probably get about 400 miles or more, this is a great option. I am a forefoot striker which typically means I am harder on my shoes than a heel striker but I was hoping for tougher tread material. Moreover, they prevent in-shoe quavering. The firmer, stable ride of the shoe makes it ideal for medium to long distance running.
This does mean you have to be careful to pull the tongue tight, otherwise, it can be allowed to bunch up. They are undoubtedly a shoe for racking up high mileage and so far, they are doing a good job of protecting my legs. It allows a smoother ride throughout the gait cycle. Fit I found that the shoe was very comfortable when I first laced it up. Offset The difference in height between the heel thickness and forefoot thickness of the shoe.
My first encounter with it had me thinking it was merely another gimmick, but it was executed rather well with the Guide. While the information presented in this review is intended to help you better understand the differences between running shoes, we shall not be held liable for any purchasing decisions you make based on this information. The arch is a little bulkier not offering as much flexibility; but gives a smoother ride and better ground control when my feet hit the ground. I was skeptical going into this review because of it. However, they both provide a good amount of ground contact, which should help a bit with stability and also help you achieve smoother heel-to-toe transitions. Best for runners with flat feet. It hugs the foot and keeps it free from irritants such as extra layers or unnecessary stitching.