Reviewed by OleMissChrissy from Starkville, MS on Wednesday, January 26, 2011
I ordered several different running shoes from STP, all classified as "neutral plus" running shoes on another website. That is, these shoes are for runners with medium-high arches who don't need stability and who either run 25+ miles/week or women who weigh over 150. I'll confess that I don't fit th...
Your search for "" returned reviews for Saucony-ProGrid-Triumph-7-Running-Shoes-For-Women
Reviewed by Kim from Chico, CA on Wednesday, December 28, 2011
I buy several pairs of these shoes every year from STP. They are the BEST. I typically wear a size 6 in regular shoes, but always buy a 1/2 size larger in running shoes and it works out great with these Sauconys.
Arch Type: Average Arch
Best Uses: Road Running
Describe Yourself: Gym Rat
Pros: Breathable, Comfortable, Cushions Impact, Durable, Good Traction, Lightweight
Neutral pronation is the slight inward rolling movement of the foot during its foot-strike. Neutral pronation is considered to be the ideal motion of the foot during running and walking and greatly reduces the risk for injury. People with neutral pronation tend to find success in neutral shoes or mild support shoes.
Answered on 11/16/2010 12:00:00 AM by Customer Care from Sierra Trading Post
Pronation is when your foot rotates (the outside edge moving inward, like when you twist your ankle) as your heel strikes the ground. For some people this is too much or too little, and many running shoes are made specifically for these problems. A neutral pronator is someone whose foot neither over nor under rotates while they run.
Answered on 11/21/2010 12:00:00 AM by H.E.B. Runner Girl from College Station, TX
A neutral pronator is one whose foot strike rolls neither to the inside or outside. Most shoes try to compensate to achieve neutral pronation. If you "over-pronate" then your foot rolls to the inside. If you "under-pronate" then your foot rolls to the outside. Neutral does neither. A specialty running shoes store will usually have a treadmill with a camera to record and analyze your stride and strike, and recommend shoes based on the analysis.
Answered on 1/10/2011 12:00:00 AM by momof4 from Nashville, TN