Profile of the Nike SuperRep Go

What is it for? Nike markets the SuperRep Go as a training shoe suited for station-based workouts, or in other words, circuit training. These workouts require footwear that can keep up with all the jumps, burpees, planking, and other explosive routines without the wearer feeling like their feet are holding them back.

Who is it for? If you enjoy the responsive cushioning of the Nike Air Zoom SuperRep but aren't too fond of the bulky structure at the forefoot or the segmented look of the outsole, then the Nike SuperRep go is for you. It may not have air cushioning but the thick foam is excellent at absorbing shock.


Traction. Station-based workouts involve a ton of plyometrics which can easily cause injuries if you suddenly slip. The good thing is, if you're wearing the Nike SuperRep Go, you can be certain that that won't happen as the bottom is lined with rubber. This material is grippy and won't let you slide around when you're trying to push forward or when moving sideways.

Effortless turns. There two discs under the forefoot of this Nike trainer. They serve to make turns, like when performing medicine ball woodchopper, easier on the knees. They also make quick directional changes effortless.

Burpee break. There is a 'V' groove in the toe section which Nike refers to as a burpee break. It allows the toe to properly extend when you are doing burpees, mountain climbers or pushing with your toes, without slipping. It also makes planking easier to accomplish as your foot will not slip from under you.

Stability. The heel is constructed to be flat near the middle. The horseshoe-shaped element delivers full ground contact and helps keep the hindfoot steady.

The back edge is beveled, making heel landings softer as the shoe is directed to roll forward. It also keeps the back of the foot planted when doing moves like the Russian Twist or the medicine ball crunch. 


Cushioning. A full-length foam is used for the midsole of the Nike SuperRep Go. This layer is responsive. Upon impact, the impact is diminished as it is turned into energized takeoffs. It protects the joints from the sudden jolt of landing, decreasing the chances of knee issues.

Forward motion. This shoe is built for motion. And Nike made sure of that by placing a midfoot plate, which positions the foot forward. It keeps the wearer in the ready stance so they can perform rep after rep after rep.

Steadiness. Prominent arcs reinforce the medial and lateral sides of the forefoot. They function as outriggers, preventing the foot from losing balance when doing lunges, skaters, or other side-to-side movements.


Coverage. The top of the Nike SuperRep Go is designed to follow the contours of the foot for maximum coverage. It is made from mesh, a fabric that is lightweight and breathable. The construction aims to deliver a sock-like fit, so the footwear seamlessly moves with the wearer.

Support. Synthetic overlays are placed in key areas of this Nike workout shoe. They protect the mesh against abrasion and adds an aesthetic element to the upper. On top of that, they reinforce the quarters and integrate with the eyestay. Tightening the laces results in improved lateral hold.

Lockdown. Punched eyelets are used in the lacing system. The round laces easily go through them for quick fit manipulation. There's a slot on the tongue where the shoestrings can pass through. This loop prevents the tongue from moving out of place during rigorous workouts. 

Nice to know

In December 2019, Nike released its family of SuperRep shoes. These are footwear intended for class-based workouts. The line includes the Air Zoom SuperRep which is suitable for HIIT workouts, the SuperRep Go for studio or home-based workouts, and the Nike SuperRep Cycle for indoor-cycling classes.


How Nike SuperRep Go ranks compared to all other shoes
Top 45% workout training shoes
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Top 49% Nike training shoes
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The current trend of Nike SuperRep Go.
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Nicholas Rizzo
Nicholas Rizzo

Nick combines 10+ years of experience in the health and fitness industry and a background in the sciences in his role as the Fitness Research Director. During his competitive powerlifting years his PRs have him sitting in the top 2% of bench presses (395 lbs), top 3% of squats (485 lbs) and top 6% of deadlifts (515 lbs) for his weight and age. His work has been featured on, LiveStrong, Healthline, WebMD, WashingtonPost, and many more. Along the way, collaborating with industry leaders like Michael Yessis, Mark Rippetoe, Carlo Buzzichelli, Dave Tate, Ray Williams, and Joel Seedman.