Best Saucony Womens Walking Shoes in 2021
Saucony Women's ProGrid Integrity ST2 Walking Shoe,White/Silver,8 B(M) US (10109-1)
- Non-marking walking shoe with padded tongue and collar and durable XT-900 material in high-wear portions of outsole
- Features offset of 12mm
- Walk-Trac comfort outsole
Saucony Women's VERSAFOAM Excursion TR13 Walking Shoe, Charcoal/Blue, 10 M US
- Successor to the excursion TR12 trail Specific knit mesh with supportive overlays locks your foot into place and protects from trail debris triangular-lugged outsole grips the terrain for rock-solid footing
- Technical Athletic Shoes
Saucony Women's Excursion TR12 Sneaker, Grey/Peach, 8 M US
- GRID Cushioning
- Durable rubber outsole
- Trail Specific Mesh
Saucony Women's Grid Omni Walking Shoe,White/Silver,9 W (5261-1)
- Walking sneaker featuring lace-up vamp, mesh tongue, and logo applique at sides
- Engineered asymmetrical sole for bio-mechanical fit
- Walk Trac patented outsole design for smooth transition
- Visible rearfoot grid system for cushioning and stability
Saucony Originals Women's Jazz Low Pro Sneaker,Grey/White,10 M US
Saucony Grid Stratos 5 Silver/Black/Pink 7.5
- Run at your best with the Grid Stratos 5.
- Mesh and synthetic upper.
- Lace-up closure.
- Brand logo hits at tongue and side.
- Soft fabric lining and footbed. Heel GRID® system gives dynamic heel strike cushioning. Rubber outsole. Imported. Measurements: Weight: 9 oz Product measurements were taken using size 8.5, width B - Medium. Please note that measurements may vary by size. Weight of footwear is based on a single item, not a pair.
Saucony Women's VERSAFOAM Cohesion TR13 Walking Shoe, Dark Grey/Mint, 8.5 M US
- Successor to the Cohesion 12 grid technology with VersaFoam cushioning Durable rubber outsole for even your toughest workouts shoe category: neutral pronation: neutral water resistant: No waterproof: no offset: 12mm
- Technical Athletic Shoes
Saucony Women's Excursion TR11, Black Blue, 7 Medium US
- Knit mesh provides protection with a wearable design
- Outsole lugs provide great traction and underfoot protection
- Heel GRID system provides long lasting cushioning
Saucony Women's Cohesion 13 Wide Walking Shoe, Black/White, 9 W US
- Grid technology with VersaFoam cushioning Durable rubber outsole for even your toughest workouts supportive rubber overlays shoe category: neutral pronation: neutral water resistant: No waterproof: no offset: 12mm
- Technical Athletic Shoes
Saucony Women's Omni ISO 2 Running Shoe, Slate/Pink, 8.5 W US
- Successor to the Omni 16 EVERUN topsole construction for enhanced energy return and continuous cushioning throughout the run PWRFOAM Midsole medial posted midsole ISOFIT dynamic upper that adapts to the shape and motion of the runner foot
- Engineered Mesh
- Lace Up
Seizures in Children
My daughter was a normal little girl until she was stricken with devastating seizures at 10 months old. No one knows why, or even what is wrong with her. She was left permanently brain damage, and I am left with questions.
My heart sank as I woke her dad. We left immediately for the hospital. I kept telling myself during the 40 minute drive to the hospital, "Don't worry, you know how grandmas are. They over-react sometimes because they're worried. " Then the cell phone rings. It was her other grandma. She asked how far away we were and asked if we could make it in 10 minutes. "The life-flight helicopter is coming in 10 minutes. She's really bad." I knew at that moment that it was no over-reaction.
When we got tothe hospital, she was still seizing continuously, she was intubated, and she had 2 IV's drilled into the bones in her legs. No-one knew what was happening to her. It was not a febrile seizure, because she didn't have a fever until after she had been seizing for a while. They had to basically give her enough medicine to make her almost comatose before she would stop having seizures. She was then life-flighted to the nearest Children's Hospital. That was a helicopter ride that still haunts me. I have nightmares about the sound of helicopters.
When we got to the other hospital, she was put on a ventilator. She had an entire team of neurologists working with ICU staff to figure out what was wrong. She spent a day on a ventilator, 8 days in the pediatric ICU, and a month in the hospital between the neurology and infectious disease units. She had tons of MRI's, CT scans, EEG (shows the electrical activity in the brain), lumbar punctures, blood cultures, and random other blood tests. They tested for over 100 bacterial and viral infections. Everything was negative. An infectious disease specialist even tested her for things like bird flu, West Nile virus, and many other viruses. They told me that they tested for every disease they could possibly test for. Everything was negative. They said their best guess was viral encephalitis (a virus in her brain), but they would never know for sure because none of the tests showed a virus. Her white blood cell count was not elevated, and she did not have a fever. She was not sick prior to her seizure. Sh had never even had a cold. A geneticist tested her for genetic disorders, and of course found nothing. We have no family history of seizures, or anything really very significant.
Then came the worst news: "She has severe diffuse brain damage" Those words I will never forget. Nobody could tell me how bad. They said they thought she was blind, and did not know if she would ever walk or talk, or go to school, or even know who I am. My perfect little girl had been stolen from me.
Now Jaylen is home and improving some. It has been 9 months since my world fell apart. We learned that she is not at all blind. She had to get glasses because of a lazy eye, but sees very well. She started smiling again and babbles all the time. She says mama and dada occasionally. She sits with support and has learned how to hold her head up again. Just recently she started standing with support, but can't take any steps yet. She also rolled over a couple of times. She is also putting toys in ger mouth now and is eating baby food. I wake up and thank God every day that he has given me another day with my sweet, red-headed little angel.
If anyone out there has any information or suggestions about Jaylens "mystery illness" please comment back, or email me at firstname.lastname@example.org
I know that someone out there must know something