10 Best Saucony Running Shoes Mens

Updated on: October 2021

Best Saucony Running Shoes Mens in 2021


Saucony Men's Cohesion 10 Running Shoe, Royal/Black, 10.5 M US

Saucony Men's Cohesion 10 Running Shoe, Royal/Black, 10.5 M US
BESTSELLER NO. 1 in 2021
  • Array

Saucony Men's Ride ISO Running Shoe, White/Black/Blue, 10 M US

Saucony Men's Ride ISO Running Shoe, White/Black/Blue, 10 M US
BESTSELLER NO. 2 in 2021
  • EVERUNTM Topsole construction for enhanced energy return and continuous cushioning throughout the run
  • PWRFOAM midsole
  • Updated ISOFIT and all new FORMFIT technologies create a dynamic fit system by adapting to the shape and motion of the runner’s foot
  • Engineered mesh upper for a dynamic, lightweight fit
  • Synthetic-and-mesh

Saucony Men's Omni ISO 2 Running Shoe, Marine/Silver, 12 M US

Saucony Men's Omni ISO 2 Running Shoe, Marine/Silver, 12 M US
BESTSELLER NO. 3 in 2021
  • Successor to the Omni ISO; 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 external support frame helpful for runners who suffer from mild to severe pronation

Saucony Men's S20551-25 Kinvara 11 Running Shoe, Blue/Black - 11 M US

Saucony Men's S20551-25 Kinvara 11 Running Shoe, Blue/Black - 11 M US
BESTSELLER NO. 4 in 2021
  • PWRRUN cushioning maintains the lightweight responsiveness that makes this shoe a favorite for daily training miles or racing longer distances
  • The flexible sole is designed to quickly transition from landing to take-off
  • FORMFIT conforms to your foot to provide the perfect fit and feel from every angle
  • Category: Neutral
  • Offset: 4mm
  • Weight: 7.8oz (233g)

Saucony Men's Cohesion 11 Running Shoe, Navy/Slime, 10.5 Medium US

Saucony Men's Cohesion 11 Running Shoe, Navy/Slime, 10.5 Medium US
BESTSELLER NO. 5 in 2021
  • Grid supportive cushioning
  • Durable rubber outsole
  • Supportive upper overlays

Saucony Men's Excursion TR11 Running Shoe, Black/Blue, 10.5 Medium US

Saucony Men's Excursion TR11 Running Shoe, Black/Blue, 10.5 Medium US
BESTSELLER NO. 6 in 2021
  • Grid supportive cushioning
  • Durable rubber outsole
  • Trail specific mesh

Saucony Men's Versafoam Excursion TR13 Road Running Shoe, NAVY, 10.5 M US

Saucony Men's Versafoam Excursion TR13 Road Running Shoe, NAVY, 10.5 M US
BESTSELLER NO. 7 in 2021
  • Versafoam cushioning for more comfort than ever before
  • A cushy stack of Versafoam cushioning feels responsive to provide every level of runner comfortable strides
  • The triangular-lugged outsole grips the terrain for rock-solid footing
  • The trail-specific mesh with supportive overlays locks your foot into place and protects from trail debris

Saucony Men's S20548-25 Guide 13 Running Shoe, Blue/Silver - 10.5 M US

Saucony Men's S20548-25 Guide 13 Running Shoe, Blue/Silver - 10.5 M US
BESTSELLER NO. 8 in 2021
  • New PWRRUN cushioning provides just-right softness that's responsive enough to tackle as many miles as you wish
  • The new medial TPU guidance frame quickly and quietly guides each foot through its natural gait cycle for the smoothest feel yet
  • FORMFIT surrounds the foot with a made-for-me feel that can accommodate a wide range of foot shapes comfortably
  • Shoe Category: Stability
  • Offset: 8mm (32.5/24.5)
  • Weight: 10.2oz (289g)

Saucony Men's Grid Excursion TR12 Trail Runner, Black/Black, 11 M US

Saucony Men's Grid Excursion TR12 Trail Runner, Black/Black, 11 M US
BESTSELLER NO. 9 in 2021

Saucony Men's Guide 10 Running Shoes, Grey Navy, 10.5 D(M) US

Saucony Men's Guide 10 Running Shoes, Grey Navy, 10.5 D(M) US
BESTSELLER NO. 10 in 2021
  • EVERUN Topsole for continuous cushioning
  • Light Stability for runners looking for extra support
  • Engineered mesh upper for dynamic lightweight fit
  • FLEXFILM, EVERUN Top sole Construction, Tri-Flex Outsole Design, Engineered Mesh Upper
  • FLEXFILM, EVERUN Top sole Construction, Tri-Flex Outsole Design, Engineered Mesh Upper

iPod Theory and the Economics of Consumer Choice

From music players to cars, how price points and features make you spend more.

I won't get all technical with mumbo-jumbo stats and economics graphs. Lets look at this in gradual steps. If the smallest iPod can hold 2GB at $29.50/GB or 4GB at $19.75/GB, that's twice the storage for only 30% more. Lets take a look at the next level up that also includes a screen and video camera. You now step up to 8GB at $18.63/GB or 16GB at $11.19/GB on top of added features. The latter of the two being twice the capacity for only 20% more, or 8 times the capacity of the smallest at three times the price. Not convinced? Go a step further and you're staring at a staggeringly low $1.56/GB. That's roughly twenty times as much storage for each dollar as compared to the lowest version.

What do these ratios and percentages mean to an average buyer? Well they'll probably start at a lower model and after small incremental steps up walk out the door with a model with a capacity exponentially greater and a price not what originally drew them into the store in the first place with the excuse that it's a better buy dollar per dollar than the original.

What's that you say? I said this wasn't about mp3 players? You're absolutely right, it's about product pricing. Where perception of massively increased value with only slightly higher investment is seen there will be massive sales. I'm crazy right? Why wouldn't I want to buy a more "economical" model? Well the simple fact is, price points are not chosen at random, they're picked to make consumers buy up. Their listed prices are not reflective of their actual cost to manufacture. Case and point, again, iPods. A recent analysis of the latest iPod shuffle determines it's actual cost to manufacture including packaging is $21.77. Which is about 28% of the retail price. While the Nano is 40% and Touch 49%.

Thus we can clearly see lower models could be easily marketed for lower prices. Though as it stands you'd think they'd make more selling them and not want to push people up to their larger brethren. Not exactly, while their cost to manufacture is a higher percentage of sale price relative to the lower models, that small percentage of profit made from the highest capacity iPod Touch is more than three times the sale price of the smallest shuffle model. Thus to see the same profit from the sale of one high end model it would take roughly five sales of the lowest model. There you go, case closed.

Not everything is as cut and dry, gradually stepped as iPod pricing. Lets look at this backwards. How about cars? Many entry models start at around $20K, then fully optioned with leather, tech gizmos, big wheels and more powerful engine you're at over $40K. I can see parents using this reasoning to buy their teen a base model vs fully loaded. I mean, really, you can literally buy two base models for that price! Most mainstream cars hover around 50% net profit. This doesn't account for the billions it costs to develop them however. So manufacturers again want to maximize their profits.

As I realized this it made me look at the products I owned. While my car isn't brand new, it was at one time the top of the line. The same can be said for my iPod, Camera, Computer, Printer, well pretty much everything I own. I guess if I fell for it, and I know all about cost vs price, what chance does the average consumer have this Holiday shopping season? Hopefully by reading this you'll have the power of choice. I'm not saying to buy low or high, just buy what you need. If you only need a product to do a certain thing, don't buy a higher model that can do twice as much for only 10% more when you'll never do twice as much. It's just the principal of the thing, isn't it?

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