Best Nike Casual Shoes Under 3000 in 2021
Nike Men's Flex Experience Run 8 Shoe, Cool Grey/Black-Reflective Silver-White, 10.5 Regular US
Nike Men's SB Check Solarsoft Canvas Skate Shoe (9 D(M) US, Grey/Black/Photo Blue/Black)
- Canvas upper that's reinforced in key areas for lightweight durability and strategic impact protection.
- Extended vamp stitching enhances durability during tricks.
- High-density foam collar for added support.
- Drop-in Solarsoft sockliner for cushioned comfort.
- Rubber outsole for durability and traction.
adidas Originals Men's Seeley Running Shoe, Black/Black/Black, 10.5 M US
- Abrasion-resistant skate shoes with laid-back style
- Lace closure
- Synthetic suede upper
- Rubber outsole; Textile lining
Nike Women's Air Max 270 React Casual Shoes (6.5, Black/White/Black)
- 270 Max Air unit for shock absorption and energy return
- Modern-art inspired hues for a unique look
- React foam cushioning delivers a springy, lightweight feel
- Synthetic and textile material on the upper
- Classic Air Max 93 and Air Max 180 elements on the upper design
Nike Men's Flex Control TR3 Sneaker, Anthracite/Anthracite - Black, 9 Wide US
- Lightweight, abrasion-resistant material enhances durability.
- Midfoot saddle provides an adjustable fit and stability.
- Deep flex grooves let your foot move naturally.
- Partial bootie and traditional tongue offer slip on and off comfort.
- Internal heel counter is designed for flexibility. It provides side-to-side stability, while still allowing for ankle mobility.
Nike Mens SB Portmore II Solar CNVS DK Grey Black Gum Light Brown Size 10
- Vulcanized construction for comfort and board feel
- Tacky gum rubber outsole for grip and traction
- Lace-up closure provides a custom fit
Nike Women's Shox Enigma Casual Shoes (8.5, Black/Black/Gym Red)
- Brand New
- 100% Authentic
- Original Packaging
Nike Women's Classic Cortez Leather Casual Shoes (8, White/Varsity Red/Varsity Royal)
Men Nike Air Force 1 '07 Low Black / Black 315122-001 Size 8
Nike Men's Air Zoom Pegasus 34, Obsidian/Blue Hero-Gunsmoke, Size 9.5
- Model Number: 880555411
- Gender: mens
- Color: Obsidian/Blue Hero-Gunsmoke
- Made In: Vietnam
- Brand New With Original Box
What to Wear This Summer
Dressing for summer is about more than the perfect pair of shorts or golf shirt, it's also about shoes, hats and sunscreen.
Scene one: It's a beautiful sunny day and you're walking along the edge of the surf when your girlfriend points out that your back is the same color as her Coke can. Scene two: The kids are running through the sprinklers when you hear the blood curdling scream of your youngest who has just stepped on a bee. Welcome to summer. Yet it doesn't have to be so painful. With a little bit of foresight and preparation, many of the season's aches and pains can be avoided. Start it off right by knowing what to include in your summer wardrobe.
Sunscreen - Lawrence Gibson, M.D., a dermatologist at the Mayo Clinic of Rochester, Minnesota, recommends using a water-resistant, broad-spectrum coverage sunscreen with an SPF of at least 15 to 30. He also suggests that it be applied generously to all parts of the skin, especially the ears, arms and face, 30 minutes before going outside. Gibson further recommends reapplying every two hours or immediately after swimming.
Remember, you can still be burned on cloudy or overcast days, so apply sunscreen even when you can't see the sun.
Hats - Wearing a hat in summer can keep you cooler while providing additional protection from the sun, especially for those who have sparser head hair. Putting sunscreen on the head is often overlooked or intentionally disregarded because it makes the hair look and feel greasy. Wearing a hat can prevent a painful scalp sunburn, as well as long term skin damage.
Hair that is color-treated should also be covered as the color will fade from prolonged sun exposure.
Along with providing sun protection to the head and face, hats can also keep heads cooler. Because heat is lost through the head, make sure your hats are made of breathable, natural fabric, like cotton or straw.
Shoes - It's tempting to go barefoot in summer but it's a temptation that should be avoided. Bee stings to the feet are a common affliction during the summer months when bees that are gathering pollen from ground covers or are pausing on pool decks, are stepped on.
Broken glass and other debris left in beach sand, are also good reasons to tread wearing shoes or sandals. Even in the water-ocean, lake, or pool-wearing water shoes can prevent the feet from being exposed to sharp rocks, trash or rough concrete textures.
Finally, wearing shoes or sandals can help prevent ringworm (athlete's foot), commonly acquired in public showers, like those found in campgrounds, public pools, or beaches.
Sunglasses - The sun can cause the same damage to the eyes that it does to the skin. The cornea and lens are particularly sensitive to UV rays, which can contribute to some types of cataracts and macular degeneration. The American Academy of Ophthalmology recommends everyone wear sunglasses when going outdoors, even children. According to The Academy the best choice is not the darkest or priciest pair, but those that block 90-100% of the UV rays, and wrap around to the temples.
When putting sunglasses on children, do not put them on a string or chain, due to the possibility of strangulation.
Lip protection - Lips are often overlooked when considering sun protection, but lips are just as vulnerable to sun damage as every other exposed part of the body. A waterproof, easy to apply lip balm, SPF of 15-30, will keep unwanted, chapped and sunburned lips at bay. Reapply after, eating, swimming, drinking with a straw, or kissing.
Gloves - Summer is gardening season, and with summer gardens come summer insects, rodents, thorns, and countless other menaces. Wearing gloves when picking, trimming, or pulling weeds can keep your hands free of bites and stings from critters in hiding. They can also keep your hands out of the inevitable, but often hard to see, droppings left behind by nocturnal visitors.
Cuts from thorns and spines can also become infected if not cleaned and treated immediately.
Protective padding - Lets face it, you haven't been on those roller blades in years and are probably going to fall. Don't be a tough guy or gal. If you're going to engage in outdoor sports this summer, wear the appropriate protective pads and guards. A summer spent in a cast is a nightmare all its own, and one you don't want.
A helmet - According to Pennsylvania biking statistics, roughly 60 percent of bicycling fatalities are due to head injuries, but a well-fitted helmet can reduce the individual risk of head injury by 74-85 percent. Most reported bike injuries are those involving head trauma. In many states there are laws in place requiring bicyclists to wear helmets, but even if your area does not have such a requirement, it just makes good sense.
Insect repellent - A summer spent itching and scratching mosquito bites is no one's idea of fun. Insect repellents are applied to the skin to discourage insects from landing (and biting). There are almost as many insect repellents are there are insects so even if you or someone in your family is sensitive to one brand, you can try another. Citronella, neem oil, and essential oil of the lemon eucalyptus are common ingredients in natural repellents.
Insect repellents are invaluable in helping to prevent diseases such as West Nile, Lyme disease and malaria.
Bathing suit - Why? Because it's summer! Have fun!
Lawrence Gibson, M.D., " Best Sunscreen: Understand Sunscreen Options ," Mayo Clinic. com
American Academy of Ophthalmology, " Keep an Eye on UV Safety ," American Academy of Ophthalmology.org
Bicycle Helmet Safety Institute, " A Summary of Statistics ," Bicycle Helmet Safety Institute.org