Women's Walking Shoes
Walking Shoes for Women
adidas women's walking shoes can be a trusted partner in your active lifestyle, whether you're tracking your steps with a pedometer, climbing the park stairs or hoofing it to work a couple of times a week. If your goal is to get 10,000 steps every day, or just to feel good and look great while running errands, the right shoes can make all the difference. When it's time to ditch the dress shoes in favor of something more sporty, adidas walking shoes for women are a great choice. Cushioning technologies like Boost, Bounce and Cloudfoam keep you feeling light on your feet all day. Boost returns energy to your stride for an energized feel. Springy Bounce absorbs shock to keep you comfortable. Plush Cloudfoam feels good from step-in to step-out. Our everyday shoes for women feel wonderful, but that doesn't mean they skimp on style. Collections like Ultraboost DNA and collaborations with the world's most exciting designers give you lots of stylish options, in colors and prints that complement all your daily fits. Our hard-working feet carry us where we need to go. Shop adidas for women's walking sneakers that give them the support and style they deserve.
Frequently Asked Questions About adidas Women's Walking Shoes
Are running shoes good for walking?
Some running shoes are good for walking, depending on your pace and where you walk. Running shoes are typically more lightweight with extra cushioning at the forefoot and heel to make it easier to move quickly. Walking shoes are typically heavier and more evenly cushioned to provide stability at a slower, steady pace. Flexibility is typically needed in different parts of the foot for the two different gaits. adidas running shoes with BOOST, such as Ultraboost DNA, are comfortable and supportive for a full day on your feet. Also good for walking: adidas sneakers with Cloudfoam cushioning.
H ow often should you replace walking shoes?
How often you replace walking shoes depends on how often you walk, and where — whether you’re pounding on concrete every day, strolling inside the mall or taking on muddy trails on the weekend. If you walk regularly for fitness or as part of your commute, a rough guideline is to consider replacing your shoes every 300 to 500 miles, or once or twice a year.
What is the difference between walking and running shoes?
Walking shoes generally aren’t as light as running shoes but provide more stability. The cushioning in walking shoes is distributed differently — running shoes put extra cushioning at the heel and forefoot for landings and push-offs at speed. Both shoes need to be flexible, but walking shoes generally target the flex in the arch to make it easy to push off with the toes. Walkers who use running shoes might find them more comfortable for long wear by adding extra arch support. Running shoes may need to be replaced more often than walking shoes, depending on your training routine.