jidan95

One last important note I want to add is that if you do both Adidas Originals YUNG 1 Women and strength training/lifting and don’t want to buy or carry around two pairs of shoes, you won’t injure yourself wearing running or cross training shoes will lifting. You would just need to put extra focus on keeping your weight in your heels and not your toes. On the other hand, extensive running in lifting shoes does put you at significant risk for injury, so if you had to choose between two shoes even if you do both types of training, cross trainers are preferred but running shoes would suffice as well.



I actually had a hard time with Adidas Originals Continental 80 Women. The associate didn’t necessarily point them out to me, but I asked about them because coming from the Nike Free Flyknits, they seemed the most similar in design, being lightweight and on the thinner side (especially when comparing to the Asics GT-2000). They were one of the first pairs I was excited to try, but I was bummed to find I didn’t love them. The associate told me they are designed more for strength training, and perhaps that’s where I went wrong because I tested them more for plyometric training (during FBG workouts) and they just didn’t support me enough. In my prior Nike 5.0’s, my feet were totally snug and stayed put, and with these, my feet were sliding all over the place inside the shoe. For lifting, I would say they are a better fit and I wouldn’t wear them for plyometric or jump training.

The heavier you lift, the flatter to the ground your Adidas Originals Falcon Women need to be which is why you don’t want a heel or a lot of cushion. A thick heel makes it difficult for you to keep your weight on your heels, which is one of the most important aspects of effective and proper lifting. Some lifters even wear converse (high top for ankle support) when lifting – or go barefoot!

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