Verdict from 100+ user reviews

6 reasons to buy

  • A good number of users highly recommend the Split Flex for Zumba and other studio dance workouts.
  • The trainer’s comfortable cushioning and support made it an everyday walking shoe for some people.
  • Many wearers are happy with the flexibility offered by the split sole.
  • Its upper provides the right amount of ankle support, as stated by multiple buyers.
  • The shoe feels light and doesn’t drag the foot down, according to several reviews.
  • More than a few people say that its vibrant style is an easy match for a variety of outfits.

1 reason not to buy

  • Some people find it difficult to put on the shoe as the collar lacks stretch.

Bottom line

Reebok fuzes functionality and style in this split-sole studio trainer. With the amount of support it provides, the shoe can take you from a Zumba session to the street with no need to change footwear. While its unyielding collar causes trouble for some, the majority is very happy with the overall fit and feel of this light workout trainer.

Tip: see the best workout training shoes.

Good to know

With is provocative design, the Split Flex trainer was crafted for the ladies who refuse to stay in the mold. Its split-sole construction makes the shoe sufficiently more flexible for dance moves, not to mention far more eye-catching. Another peculiar thing that sets it apart from the other Reebok trainers is the removable strap around the midfoot.

The shoe overall is assembled to provide support for bodyweight studio training. That includes dance-based workouts like Zumba and Jazzercise as well as all sorts of aerobics.

Because the Split Flex trainer is meant to be extremely lightweight and flexible, it does not have an outsole unit as such. However, the areas of foam which come in contact with the ground are covered by an abrasion-resistant rubber. It helps to prevent the early deterioration of the midsole while delivering traction on studio floors.

The most prominent part of this Reebok trainer is, of course, the split midsole unit. Following the lead of dance shoes, this design allows for supreme flexibility when the wearer is on their tippy-toes performing jumps and turns.

The sole itself is made of a lightweight EVA foam. It provides ample cushioning for bodyweight exercises without weighing the foot down.

The wearer can expect to receive a snug foothold inside this trainer’s bootie construction. The main portion of the upper is made of a stretchy knit textile which creates a sock-like fit for the foot. This material is also made breathable to ensure comfort throughout the wear.

The Reebok Split Flex is equipped with a removable silicone strap at the midfoot. Its resilient nature gives extra support when it comes to agile movements. It is also placed on top of the laces, locking the foot inside the shoe. The strap is removable and can be easily taken off or put back depending on the wearer’s preference.

For those who are into workout shoes with a stylish twist, we also recommend checking out trainers from Puma. The brand has been long known for creating unique designs and silhouettes, even for its performance footwear.

Rankings

How Reebok Split Flex ranks compared to all other shoes
Bottom 16% workout training shoes
All workout training shoes
Bottom 11% Reebok training shoes
All Reebok training shoes
Bottom 16% cross-training training shoes
All cross-training training shoes

Popularity

The current trend of Reebok Split Flex.
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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.