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Altra Lone Peak 4 Men's Trail Running Shoes - $59.83 and up + FS @ REI.com

$59.83
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REI has select sizes and colors of the Lone Peak 4 for $59.83 and up.

https://www.rei.com/product/13497...k3EALw_wcB
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#2
$84 in size 13, gray/red, unfortunately.

Good luck, these are truly amazing shoes. I've used them for very technical runs and hikes about 5-6 times since I got them on the Roadrunner special a few weeks ago ($64). Worth every penny.

Before anyone asks, they are bad on pavement. You'll destroy the soles quickly, plus they're loud.
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#3
Where the wides attttt
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#4
Quote from ash78
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$84 in size 13, gray/red, unfortunately.

Good luck, these are truly amazing shoes. I've used them for very technical runs and hikes about 5-6 times since I got them on the Roadrunner special a few weeks ago ($64). Worth every penny.

Before anyone asks, they are bad on pavement. You'll destroy the soles quickly, plus they're loud.
What about on rocks? I was thinking of getting them for hiking, but the reviews about durability are concerning to me.
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#5
Quote from 0ard
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What about on rocks? I was thinking of getting them for hiking, but the reviews about durability are concerning to me.
Great shoe for rocks. Amazing trail runner. I have a climbing partner that uses these for technical approaches on alpine climbs. Climbs easy stuff in them too.

That's part of why they get durability complaints, though. The rubber is fantastically grippy, which means it's softer than what you would find on a typical road running shoe.

Softer rubber = better grip = less durability. (generally)

If I could only get one shoe to hike a ton in, this wouldn't be my first pick. But it is great for the occasional day hiker and as an extra pair for hikes on challenging terrain. If you're looking for trail runners, these are some of the best.

Also, keep in mind that these are zero-drop. So if you already spend a ton of time in shoes with a drop height of 4mm or more, make sure you take a little time transitioning into these. Your muscles and tendons will thank you for it.
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#6
Quote from 0ard
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What about on rocks? I was thinking of getting them for hiking, but the reviews about durability are concerning to me.
I can't speak to the long-term durability, but they're great on rocks. My main trails range from gravel to rock-hopping and there's plenty of protection IMO. I've landed full force on my arch and it didn't slow me down. In all of my old lightweight trail shoes, that might end the day.

I have always used low-drop or zero drop shoes, which these definitely are — but they're not minimalist shoes, so they have decent cushion...it's like the best of both worlds.
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#7
Quote from slowjamz
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Where the wides attttt
These have a super wide toe box. I get most of my shoes in wides with other brands; just order my regular street shoe size in Altras.
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#8
Quote from slowjamz
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Where the wides attttt
Altras naturally run wider than other brands due to the more natural toebox so they don't come in wides. I'm usually a 11 4E in other brands and a 11.5 fits great in Altras.
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#9
#1 trail runner in the 2018 Appalachian Trail thru hiker survey:

https://thetrek.co/appalachian-tr...er-survey/
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#10
These shoes are comfortable and fairly grippy for loose trails. My biggest issue with them is that they somehow defy the laws of physics in their ability to wick up water from anything wet and pull it inside to your feet. A simple dog walk in the park with evening dew on the grass will result in wet feet when I get home.
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#11
These shoes are completely unsupportive and soft. Not my idea of a good trail runner unless you run trails without roots and rocks. Everyone's feet have different needs. Shoes can be a very trial and error process.
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#12
Quote from grayguy1
:
These shoes are comfortable and fairly grippy for loose trails. My biggest issue with them is that they somehow defy the laws of physics in their ability to wick up water from anything wet and pull it inside to your feet. A simple dog walk in the park with evening dew on the grass will result in wet feet when I get home.
if you need protection from water, they make the Polartec Neoshell version. although they are not as breathable and make your feet warmer in my experience:

https://www.amazon.com/dp/B01B71W...6DbGVVS8AR
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#13
I've been buying these for years now. First pair was the 2.0. They've made some pretty great revisions in that time. I LOVE this shoe for ultralight backpacking. My only gripe is the wider than usual toe box. It can get a little slippy if your foot doesn't fill it out. Ultimately that's my only complaint. I've put hundreds of miles on my 3.5's in the past year and they've held up to everything I throw at them. The nubs on the bottom of the shoe do tend to wear down but they stay grippy and responsive either way.
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#14
Quote from ZKcrew
:
if you need protection from water, they make the Polartec Neoshell version. although they are not as breathable and make your feet warmer in my experience:

https://www.amazon.com/dp/B01B71W...6DbGVVS8AR
Right. I'm not a fan of the waterproofing versions of trail running shoes for the reason you point out. I want them to breathe. This shoe, however, is amazing at it's ability to find water on anything it touches (grass, especially) and pull it inside the shoe. Unlike any shoe I've ever worn in my life.
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#15
Quote from 0ard
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What about on rocks? I was thinking of getting them for hiking, but the reviews about durability are concerning to me.
I paid $120 for mine and it's coming apart after a year and a half of light use. These are not very durable shoes.
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