Who should buy the Reebok Split Fuel

This pair is perfect for you if:

  • You love low cut shoes
  • You are looking for a breathable pair with a budget-friendly price

Reebok Split Fuel logo

Reebok Split Fuel style

Featuring a classic beefy white split midsole and a mesh upper with striking colors, the Reebok Split Fuel, one of Reebok’s casual sneakers, virtually pops out in one’s outfit.

Reebok Split Fuel upper

Anyone can fuel up their style with these athletic-inspired kicks.

Features of Reebok Split Fuel

The Reebok Split Fuel features a durable and synthetic split outsole. The front and back parts of the sole work interdependently for a very stable, comfortable step.

Reebok Split Fuel split outsole1

The sole’s cushioning is enhanced by a TPU stability plate. Under the toe and heel area are carbon rubber rims, which improve traction.

Reebok Split Fuel split outsole

History of Reebok Split Fuel

Launched in 1958 by two English brothers, Joe and Jeff Foster, Reebok got its name from a speedy African antelope, the “rhebok.” The name came from a South African dictionary Joe won in a race as a boy.

Reebok Split Fuel style

Throughout the 1960s and 1970s, Reebok made a name in manufacturing spiked pumps, which running and track champions wore. 

The brand reached its peak in the 1980s upon entering the North American market, eventually becoming the number 1 premier footwear brand in the continent.

Reebok Split Fuel collar

In 1992, Reebok became the inventor of the split outsole design, with the release of the Pump Graphite.

Reebok Split Fuel lace

In 2019, Reebok introduced the Split Fuel, paying great homage to the brand’s legacy. With the Reebok Split Fuel, the legend of the split-outsole silhouettes lives on.

Facts / Specs

Style: Dad
Top: Low
Inspired from: Running
Collection: Reebok Classics
Closure: Laces
Material: Mesh, Rubber Sole, EVA / Fabric
Season: Spring, Summer

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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.