Verdict from 63 user reviews

6 reasons to buy

  • The majority of the Lowa Innox Pro GTX Lo reviews say that it's a pretty lightweight hiking shoe.
  • Several people claim that it's comfortable out of the box.
  • A handful of people laud about its stability on moderately challenging trails.
  • They fit great, say a couple of satisfied customers.
  • It offers great support particularly in rocky terrain, note some customers.
  • The Lowa Innox Pro GTX looks really good, many reviewers agree.

1 reason not to buy

  • The sole seems to wear out quickly, says one reviewer.

Bottom line

This low-top version of the Lowa Innox Pro GTX gets high marks for its out-of-the-box comfort, impressive stability, and great support. What's more - it looks pretty stylish which is a big plus for people who want to explore the great outdoors in style. 

Tip: see the best hiking shoes.

Good to know

-This Pro version of the Lowa Innox GTX delivers innovative features in an extremely lightweight package. It's made of synthetic materials, including microfiber for plush comfort and breathability, a waterproof membrane for weather protection, a double-injection DynaPU midsole for heavy-duty cushioning and support, and the LOWA Multi Trac outsole with multidirectional lugs for enhanced grip and traction.

-This vegan-friendly hiking footwear also has an ATS Soft stabilizer for better balance and stability on the trail.

This version of the Lowa Innox Pro GTX has a low-top profile for freedom of movement. The collar and tongue are well-padded for added comfort. They are also firm enough to allow the wearer to slide his or her foot into the shoe with ease. Furthermore, the stretchy upper hugs the foot snugly, and the traditional lace-up closure of this shoe promotes a secure fit.

Designed for day hiking, fast hiking, and ultra-light hiking, the Lowa Innox Pro GTX Lo is equipped with the Multi Trac outsole. It's an all-terrain sole that features triangular lugs pointed at different directions for a better grip. There are indentations or grooves on the toe and heel areas which increase the friction between the sole and the ground so the foot grips firmly on the ground. This greatly helps the wearer when descending or ascending.

The Innox Pro GTX features the DynaPU midsole - a propriety technology of Lowa. It's made of heavy-duty polyurethane (PU). This material is extremely stable and provides long-lasting cushioning. According to the brand, it retains its stability and substance even when pressed together 1,000 times. The midsole is attached to the upper through the complex process of injection molding which results in a more durable shoe.

For more cushioning, this shoe comes with an ATC insole.

Touted for its sheer lightness, this hiking shoe from Lowa has a sleek upper that's made of durable synthetic materials. The one-piece mesh upper is reinforced by synthetic overlays that help retain the structure of the shoe and enhance its support. This shoe is constructed using the LOWA MONOWRAP Frame in which the sole is highly elevated. This gives optimal structure for the upper and provides a high level of stability.

Completing the shoe upper is a traditional lacing system with flat laces for a secure fit.

- The Innox is one of the most popular collections of Lowa. Aside from the low-top version, the Innox Pro is also available in mid-cut variants. The mid version falls under the lightweight hiking boot category. It has the same lightweight and trail-shoe feel as the Innox Pro GTX Lo but with more ankle support. 

- The Lowa Innox Pro GTX Lo is a great option for people looking for durable vegan hiking footwear.


How Lowa Innox Pro GTX Lo ranks compared to all other shoes
Top 24% hiking shoes
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Top 30% Lowa hiking shoes
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Top 32% speed hiking hiking shoes
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The current trend of Lowa Innox Pro GTX Lo.
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Over the past 20 years, Paul has climbed, hiked, and ran all over the world. He has summited peaks throughout the Americas, trekked through Africa, and tested his endurance in 24-hour trail races as well as 6 marathons. On average, he runs 30-50 miles a week in the foothills of Northern Colorado. His research is regularly cited in The New York Times, Washington Post, National Geographic, etc. On top of this, Paul is leading the running shoe lab where he cuts shoes apart and analyses every detail of the shoes that you might buy.