Sole Style

  • Standard sole with SHORE A hardness value between 70-80. These soles are rigid, great for shoe designs that require good grips in harsh weather. Leather soles can also be used in dress shoes or shoes for formal occasions.
  • Flexible polyurethane sole with SHORE A hardness value of between 40-70 are about perfect for most occasions. These are the standards for casual shoes as you would find these soles in most casual shoes like sneakers. The flexible soles are resilient with good ground grip, and flexible with good grounds insulation and shock-absorbing properties.
Ultra Flexible
  • Ultra-Flexible soles with SHORE A hardness value of between 10-40, are soft and super flexible. They are the perfect soles for running shoes and shoes for activities that require high propulsive abilities.


Are softer soled shoes really all that comfortable?

No. While you might think so at first, most podiatrists disagree. Podiatrists are of the opinion that most soft soles can do more harm than good. Shoes shouldn't be too soft! Shoes with too soft of a sole lack support, rebound, and stability, which can lead to foot injuries. Shoes with much firmer soles provide most of the support your feet needs.

What Sole types are used in your shoes?

While the sole type may vary due to supply, our shoes are designed with you, the consumer in mind. So, we make shoes to suit all needs with different sole types. But, with each sole type, there is a rigorous testing process under different conditions to ensure our shoes are safe and comfortable for every use.

Rigid or Flexible Sole, which works best?

Shoes are often designed for specific uses except where explicitly noted, and soles too. While rigid soles offer some form of stability, they do not offer the propulsive abilities of flexible soles. The choice of rigid or flexible soles lies with preference and in some cases how the shoe is intended to be used.