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The low-top Puma Storm.y Mettalic is a women-specific sneaker offered in regular width. This model has a conventional lacing system that can be quickly adjusted to fit the wearer's foot. The brand added a liberal amount of padding on the tongue and collar to provide added comfort, support, and style. For its midsole, Puma used IMEVA for a lightweight and cozy feel.

Displaying a fashionable, trainers-inspired sneaker, Puma Storm.Y Metallic is another noteworthy pair to be added in any wearer's collection. This model reworked the Storm silhouette into a more feminine, creating a trendy, less chunky dad sneaker vibe. Its upper is dressed in mesh, added with leather overlays all over for added style and durability. Its raised wavy midsole, meanwhile, creates a pleasing look while delivering a cozy and lightweight feel. 

Puma offers this sneaker in several colorways. The most popular hues of Puma Storm.Y Metallic casual sneaker are the blue turquoise, Puma black, blanc rose bleu, and black/pink/turquoise/silver metallic. This dad sneaker for women practically looks fashionable when donned with countless ensembles. Ladies may wear this with their yoga pants, oversized t-shirts. Some women also opt to pair this sneaker up with their dresses or skirts, creating a feminine look with a hint of a sporty vibe.

Like most Puma Storm sneakers, the Storm.Y Metallic creates a remarkable appeal to many for its wavy, chunky midsole. This feature creates a retro feel perfect for the dad sneaker trend. This element not only creates a trendy look, but it is packed with plush cushioning that provides total comfort and support suitable for all-day use.

This sneaker creates a standout appeal as compared to other Storm models for its shiny metallic details found around the upper. Puma used metallic on the heel mudguard, creating a luxurious look while keeping its sports-inspired look.

Staying true to its Forever Faster slogan, Puma has been unstoppable in creating and engineering footwear that aims to enhance its wearer's comfort and performance. The brand tirelessly manufactures innovative technologies and designs to cater to the user's needs without sacrificing style and quality.

Recently, Puma unveiled its Futro collection, which is an amalgamation of words Future and Retro. This series is composed of several models from the Puma's retro library that have been reworked to create futuristic, modernized versions that fit the current fashion trend.

Included in the Futro collection is the Storm iteration. This model displays a 90s dad sneaker look added with aesthetics for the current street fashionable style. The are various variations of the Storm, such as the Puma Storm Pulse, Puma Storm Origin. These kicks are composed of a combination of mesh, leather, and suede upper with chunky EVA midsole for comfort and support. To complete its training footwear heritage, Puma used grippy rubber outsole for superb traction suitable for the city pavements.

Recently, Puma melded the sporty Storm with feminine details, creating fashionable footwear exclusively for women. The Puma Storm.Y Metallic features a shiny metallic element on the heel and mudguard to offer a fresh iteration to any collection. It also displays the renowned wavy midsole to create a chunky trendy vintage sneaker.

  • The rubber outsole of Puma Storm.Y Metallic has a wavy pattern for added traction and grip.
  • Metallic Puma branding can be seen on the tongue, heel, and on the lateral side.

Rankings

How Puma Storm.y Metallic ranks compared to all other shoes
Bottom 17% sneakers
All sneakers
Bottom 15% Puma sneakers
All Puma sneakers
Bottom 16% low sneakers
All low sneakers

Popularity

The current trend of Puma Storm.y Metallic.
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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.