Fortunately, these days you can get a return that goes beyond your mileage.
The line between mileage and fashion has been seriously blurred by Adidas and Nike’s modernist aesthetics. With their woven upper and sleek silhouettes, iconic designs like Ultraboost and Flyknit Racer seamlessly (literally) switch from chasing PBs at weekend races to strolling from your creative workspace to the local cold brew coffee house.
Of course, this is nothing new. Running shoes and sneakers have a long history of evading classic style. Think of Nike Cortez or Onitsuka Tigers – we call it retro, but this is the legacy of cutting-edge performance chasing design.
What is new is the versatility of runners in today’s style. You are no longer limited to wearing jeans or jogging pants on Sundays: the combination of a suit and trainer is very good, but a certain sense of fashion needs to be used.
Read More : What To Look For In A Running Shoe
Stylist Eric Down said the formality of the suit compared to the coach was key. If the suit is business-like, stick to darker tones for slimmer styles. Avoid socks – it is better to show an ankle stripe with slightly cropped pants than to have tons of fabric puddles on the top of the shoe. For more casual styles like a Nike Flyknit, suits made of cotton, linen or seersucker are perfect for summer.
A surprising trend is the recent acceptance of high fashion for the uglier side of running shoes.Kacamata Rayban
Down also said that the ugly running trainer is very popular among haute fashion types. The fashionable Vetements designer Demna Gvasalia, whose triple S trainer is responsible for the French house Balenciaga, was a chunky, pimped up version of the “Papa trainer” and a mega hit that was worn with a lot of irony. But maybe this is a trend that is best left to the high fashion types.