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The Roxy Bayshore is offered in women’s sizes only. Given that it has a slip-on construction, this kick comes with hidden stretch panels that allow for easy entry. It also keeps the foot locked in place while walking. 

Dress up in style with the surfer-inspired Roxy Bayshore women’s sneaker. With the myriad of colorways to choose from, fashionable sneakerheads will never run out of style ideas for this adorable low-top shoe.

On casual days, the Roxy Bayshore shoes can be worn with ankle jeans and a cute tank top. It can also be used with capri pants, denim shorts, or leggings. Likewise, working ladies on-the-go may pair the all-white Roxy Bayshore with palazzo pants, plain white top, and a black bomber jacket.

With its cute and eye-catching aesthetic, the Roxy Bayshore sneaker also looks great with short dresses or denim skirts. Whether on the streets or on the beach, this shoe will not fail to impress. 

Featured on the upper of the Roxy Bayshore is a soft canvas material that provides a comfortable fit even for extended use. Despite its non-functional laces, stretch panels are discreetly placed on the inside of the shoe in order to keep the foot in place. 

This sneaker comes with terry cloth fabric lining and a memory foam-padded midsole to further enhance its in-shoe comfort. It is also engineered with a flexible TPR injected outsole with the Roxy logo design on the heel area.

Roxy is a well-known fashion apparel brand with young women as its target market. The colorful history of the company is closely anchored to the history of its brother brand, Quiksilver. Roxy was founded in 1990 when Quiksilver marketed its first swimwear line for ladies.

At the time when Roxy was being conceived, surfing accessories for women were non-existent. Though there was a significant market among the female surfing community, no brand has thought of diving in that direction. Thus, with a huge market and no competitors, Roxy quickly gained traction in the industry.

As a brand that prides itself as the pioneer surfing accessories for women, Roxy caught the attention of retailers and buyers alike. Just a year after it was founded, the brand has reached more than $1 million in sales. 

  Roxy brand expansion    

With the rise of Roxy’s popularity, the brand has expanded in several other product lines. In 1996, the company launched Roxy Girl, a range that caters to young girls between the ages of 7 and 16. The following year, Teenie Wahine was born. In that same year, Roxy released a snow line of accessories and outerwear.

The new millennium brought in more exciting and eclectic changes for the company. Roxy started selling snowboards, skis, and cleats. Other accessories such as handbags, jewelry, and shoes have also become part of the brand’s expansive product lines.

Today, Roxy has remained as one of the most influential brands for women. While it enjoys the attention of the masses, it did not lose its focus on its core audience - the surfers. This is evident even in their shoe products. Among its many popular footwear models are the Roxy Bayshore, Thalia, Shane, and Trevor.

The Roxy Bayshore is a surfing-inspired sneaker that is dressed in an adorable low-top packaging. Its slip-on construction and soft textile upper create a wonderful combination for surfers and sneakerheads alike. 

  • The metal eyelets of this sneaker are engraved with the Roxy branding on each ring.
  • The heel overlay of this shoe makes a nice contrasting detail against the almost plain-looking upper of the shoe.
  • Other iterations of this sneaker include the Roxy Bayshore II and the Roxy Bayshore III.

Rankings

How Roxy Bayshore ranks compared to all other shoes
Top 20% sneakers
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Top 1% Roxy sneakers
All Roxy sneakers
Top 20% low sneakers
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Popularity

The current trend of Roxy Bayshore.
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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.