Who should buy the Reebok Nano X Unknown

The Nano X Unknown by Reebok might benefit you if:

  • You are after a training shoe light enough to reduce foot fatigue and tensions. 
  • You are looking for a shoe that offers stability to your ankle during active and aggressive maneuvers. 
  • A training companion that pairs well with everyday outfits is what you prefer. 

Reebok Nano X Unknown Logo2

Who should not buy the Reebok Nano X Unknown

Folks with a fast-paced lifestyle could look past the Nano X Unknown as it requires effort and time wearing and removing the shoe. Also, wearers in search of a shoe sturdy enough to last long might have to look elsewhere. The Reebok Speed TR is a solid alternative. Lastly, fitness buffs who have been sustaining ankle chafing lately might have to put this Reebok pair at the bottom of their list. They are better off with the Reebok Legacy Lifter. 

Reebok Nano X Unknown Not Buy

Ample heel elevation

A lot of fitness enthusiasts appreciate how the shoe provides enough heel height for efficient squatting and weightlifting.

Reebok Nano X Unknown Heel

Narrow opening

The shoe's wrap-around tongue design and high collar create a limited foot entry space. This makes putting on and taking off quite tricky.

Lighter than others

Many long-time fans of the Nano line are pleasantly surprised with the lightness of this training shoe. This model is 25% lighter than the regular Nano X. One user even noted that the weight difference makes this model better than before.

Reebok Nano X Unknown Light

Not so sturdy

Reebok Nano fans are disappointed with how quickly it is getting ruined. Some say the heel seam and tab "start ripping by their third use," and the outsole heel part started "peeling off after 30 workouts."

Shield against wobbles

Its high collar supplies extra ankle protection and support during dynamic movements.

Reebok Nano X Unknown Collar

Cushioned and grippy sole unit

The trainer's overall design, composed of a cushioned midsole and grippy rubber outsoles works great for most workouts and short sprints. Athletes appreciate that this Nano training shoe offers ample underfoot protection to minimize the risk of getting foot fatigue and strains.

Reebok Nano X Unknown Midsole

Also, the ability of this Reebok pair to prevent slippage with its underside traction earned the admiration of fitness enthusiasts. 

Reebok Nano X Unknown Outsole

A well-fitting experience

Thanks to the mid-top textile upper and stretchy toe box of this shoe,  some owners could not help but be delighted with the comfortable fit the Reebok Nano X Unknown provides. 

Reebok Nano X Unknown Fit

Versatile and unique aesthetics

Plenty of style-conscious trainees adore the pair's design and added that it is "great for casual use as well." The Nano X Unknown is even described as a party shoe because of its appealing facade while some noticed that the shoe has a one-of-a-kind design. It has also been reported that the beauty of the shoe draws compliments from the crowd. 

Reebok Nano X Unknown Versatile

Scratchy collar

Several users experience rubbing in the ankle area due to the high collar.

Adequate stability

It is adequately stable, which according to users, "works excellently for fast-paced sessions."

Reebok Nano X Unknown Stable4

Facts / Specs

Weight: Men 11oz
Base model: Reebok Nano X
Use: Crossfit, Workout / Gym / Cross-training
Width: Normal
Release date: Nov 2020
Collection: Reebok Nano
BRAND Brand: Reebok

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Reebok Nano X Unknown video reviews

Author
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 Bodybuilding.com, 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.