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This eye-catching sneaker is fitted with a sock-like collar and tongue for a more comfortable and flexible fit. The full lace-up closure of the Puma Muse Maia Knit Premium is also a great way to allow users to adjust the fit according to their liking.

In addition to the cleaty-like construction of the shoe, it also has heel and tongue pull tabs for easy entry.

Turn heads wherever you go with the futuristic design of the Puma Muse Maia Knit Premium sneaker. This low-top kick is awesome with a pair of black leggings and a loose top. Fashion enthusiasts can also wear this shoe with acid wash skinny jeans or denim shorts. 

The Muse Maia Knit Premium sneaker from Puma features a knitted upper with leather and neoprene panels. This uniquely designed kick utilizes the IMEVA midsole for excellent cushioning. Another striking feature found on this kick is the split outsole that is made from durable rubber. 

Considered as one of the most iconic footwear brands in the market, Puma never fails to release stylish yet durable shoes. Its first footwear was a soccer cleat called the Atom. Aside from athletic kicks, the brand also has several other successful casual shoe models.

One of the recently released lifestyle silhouettes from Puma is the Muse, and the Puma Muse Maia Knit Premium is among its many iterations. Inspired by ballet and fencing, this fashion-forward sneaker is packed with several features that focus not only on comfort, but for style and support as well.

  • The Puma Muse Maia Knit Premium features a high-shine TPU piece with the Cat logo at the back of the heel.
  • A Puma Cat logo is also found on the tongue tab.
  • The iconic Formstripe is placed on the lateral side as an overlay.

Popularity

The current trend of Puma Muse Maia Knit Premium.
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Author
Danny McLoughlin
Danny McLoughlin

Danny is a sports nut with a particular interest in football and running. He loves to watch sports as much as he loves to play. Danny was lead researcher on RunRepeat and The PFA’s report into Racial Bias in Football Commentary. His football and running research has been featured in The Guardian, BBC, New York Times and Washington Post.