Good Comfortable Sports Running Shoes Blue and Grey Womens Sneakers Shoes with Air Cushion Sole

With a reinvented cushioning system, the Women's Running Shoe delivers a lightweight, bouncy ride for a gravity-defying sensation underfoot and Flyknit fabric for a snug, flawless fit.
We are expecting for a chance to develop and produce for you with OEM service.

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Product Details

Good comfortable sports running shoes blue and grey womens running sneakers shoes with air cushion sole

1. Products Introduction of the womens running sneakers

With a reinvented cushioning system, the Women's Running Shoe delivers a lightweight, bouncy ride for a gravity-defying sensation underfoot and Flyknit fabric for a snug, flawless fit.

2. Products Specification

Place of Original

Fujian, China (Mainland)






lace fasting


Women running shoes


Round toe

Art Number





Black, Grey, Purple


1,200 pairs for each color, 2 or 3 colors per style

Hell height


Hell Type



Lining: Mesh
Insole: Foam
Sole: Rubber

Size Range

36-41 (EU SIZE)


1 pair in a color box


Spring, Summer



SGS Inspection


3. Products Feature and Application

4. Products Package

Package details: as requirement.

Such as 1 pair in a polybag or box, 10 or 12 pairs/carton; Hang tag according to your requirement

Following your requirement, common packing detail are as below

5. Production, Shipment and Delivery

1. FedEx/DHL/UPS/TNT for samples, Door-to-Door;

2. By Air or by Sea for batch goods, for FCL; Airport/ Port receiving;

3. Customers specified freight forwarders or negotiable shipping methods!

4. Delivery Time: 7-10 days for samples; 30-45 days for batch goods.

6. Our Service

Maximum reply time: 24 hours

Professional sales team to response within 24 hours.

Own development department to develop samples for you efficient.

QC department to control to quality for both samples and cargo.

7. Our Factory


- Flexible for small orders to big orders with competitive price.

- Strict on delivery date without any delaying for the past few years.

- Prompt reply no matter on night or weekend.

- Many current customers was recommend by our customers as for the good service, quality and competitive price we offered.

8. FAQ

Q1: Are you a manufacturer or trading company?

We are a trading company exproting many kinds of footwear.

Besides, we have several fixed cooperative factories who are very supportive and work together with us for many years.

Q2: Do you accept OEM or ODM service?

Yes. We welcome OEM and ODM service, also supply customized shoes according to customer's drawing.

Q3: What is your MOQ of the products?

The normal MOQ is 800 to 1,200 pairs per style/color.

While, if your order can not reach our MOQ, it will be fine if you can accept surcharge, the MOQ is not fixed, don't worry about it, we can further discuss it.

9. More information about the running shoes

Running Shoes Date Back to the 1860s, and Other Revelations From the Brooklyn Museum’s Sneaker Show

A show on sneaker culture at the Brooklyn Museum hypes its modern Nikes, but perhaps most fascinating are the historic kicks that started it all

the world’s oldest existing running shoe looks suitable for a formal occasion, with smooth black leather and a stacked heel. But a closer look shows odd spikes emerging from the sole, which, along with a band of leather across the instep for added support, reveal its real purpose: competitive running. (The spikes may have been meant to help with traction.) The shoe, which dates back to the early 1860s, barely resembles today’s running footwear, yet it’s a remnant from the beginning of our obsession with sneakers. 


A Brief History of People Running Across America

A new show at the Brooklyn Museum, “The Rise of Sneaker Culture,” has been getting attention for the modern classics and rare designer models on display. There’s a 1989 prototype of the famous Reebok Pumps, with the now-iconic miniature basketball shapes on the tongue, as well as an original Air Jordan I from 1985. (There’s an entire section dedicated to that famous line, up to the Air Jordan 23.) The show also includes examples from the future of footwear, such as a prototype of an Adidas shoe made with discarded fishing nets found in the ocean. Designer sneakers line one part of the floor, too, including pop-art inspired kicks from Pierre Hardy that borrow from Roy Lichtenstein, as well as a pair designed by Kanye West.

To get at the history of sneaker culture, though—and our current global obsession with what shoes say about our style and our status—one has to look farther back. Near the display case with the oldest extant running shoe sits a surprisingly modern-looking Converse high-top from 1917. It’s a bit crumbly looking, but otherwise strikingly similar to what many of us wear now, 98 years later—at least, visually speaking. (Notably, Converse just announced that it has redesigned the classic for the first time since its 1917 debut.) But as curator Elizabeth Semmelhack argues, despite some superficial similarities, much has changed in terms of who wears sneakers and why. 

“A lot of people assume that sneaker went from humble to prestigious,” Semmelhack tells Newsweek. Instead, she posits that sneaker-wearing started out as something prestigious, with the rise of upper-middle-class industrialists and their desire to express their status through leisure activities

It was only after that privileged group adopted sneakers that wearing them began to catch on. Manufacturing the materials became easier (one small piece of text in the exhibit alludes to the exploitation of land and of colonized workers to cultivate rubber) and, over the decades, the rubber-soled footwear became more widespread. This coincided with an increased desire for fresh air and exercise as an “antidote to urban ills,” such as cramped living and working conditions.

Fascism may have helped spread the fitness craze as well, if in a sinister way. Countries such as Japan and Italy, the exhibit explains, began to put on “large outdoor demonstrations of physical fitness” meant to evoke connections between physical “perfection,” nationality and race. Meanwhile in the U.S., the years following World War II saw Baby Boomers using sneakers as a “signifier of youth.”

The objects on display also show how gender bias came into play. A pair of women’s “sneakers” from the 1920s look like fashion accessories, not shoes that anyone today would think to wear while exercising or playing sports. Although the ’20s marked the first time women were widely allowed to engage in athletics, some people were apparently concerned: If ladies participated in sport, wouldn’t it “detract from their femininity?”

And so, as this pair shows, manufacturers struck a compromise: creating shoes with rubber soles and some “masculine” detail work—but stuck on to a “feminine” high heel. The shoes are nearly 100 years old, but point to how women are still sidelined in both sneaker and sports culture today. As the museum puts it, “footwear endorsed by female athletes has had little to no impact on sneaker culture, and … the majority of the most coveted sneakers are not made in women’s sizes, to the frustration of female aficionados.” 

Plus, the text explains, “There are also few women working in the field of sneaker design.” Today, companies largely redirect women to shoes that only refer to sneakers—like the wedges that have been popular the past few years—and yet “aren’t the real thing.” In an age where world-class female athletes still fight to earn the same as men and to get equal playing conditions, this style from the 1920s may not look so distant after all.

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