Size and fit

The sneaker utilizes a memory foam insert for first-hand cushioning underneath the feet which conforms to the user's stride. The collar and the tongue are lightly padded showcasing a full-wrapped cozy sensation. Tongue and heel pull tabs are also included to provide easy access when putting on the sneaker. Vertical comfort comes from the jersey knit fabric panels which also showcase breathability features.

The Skechers D'Lites - Me Time maintains a lace-up enclosure for a customizable fit. The sneaker is available in women's sizes.

Skechers D'Lites - Me Time Style

The new colorways of the Skechers D'Lites - Me Time including taupe, gray, and black gives out a subdued hint of color which allows wearers to emphasize their clothing more. Trubuck leathers promote a velvety surface with complementing jersey knit underlays and synthetic patches. Metallic accents on the underlay pipings and the eyelet bottoms provide an early warning during low-light scenarios.

Notable Features

The D'Lites shoe line includes different uptakes which are lifestyle specific depending on the model. The Me -Time version updates their mesh panels with heather jersey knit fabrics which are historically known to be first used in undergarments for a smooth and pleasing feel.

Skechers D'Lites - Me Time History

Robert Greenberg, primarily known as the founder of LA Gear, has the vision to conceptualize his lifestyle shoe line at the start of the 90s era. This goal was fulfilled in 1992 by the establishment of Skechers. Intended to distribute Doc Martens shoes, Skechers morphed into its sneaker concept after realizing a growing need in athleisure footwear. After a brief stint of introducing skate shoes and utility cleats, the company focused more on producing casual types of footwear. In 1993, the Chrome Dome was born.

After their bold move with the Chrome Dome, Skechers began expanding their universe and penetrated sports-inspired leisure shoes. In the mid-90s, their first attempt on active-looking models was the Skechers Energy. The sports sneaker bore an edgy looking silhouette with complementing leather uppers which seemed modern at the time. The company was relieved to find that it was a hit not only to the younger generation but, the older ones. As the time passed, the shoe brand grew and grew and has even secured a place at the pedestal with global giants like Nike and Adidas.

With numerous designs spurting out like mushrooms in the Skechers design portfolio, the Energy became long-forgotten and had stopped production. Little did the company knew that a growing depression is taking place in its absence and the demand for its restoration continued to increase. Skechers had nothing to do but to re-release the retro sneaker in the mid-2000s in the form of the D'Lites. The Energy-inspired sneaker is now lighter but retains the structure of the original sports shoe.

The D'Lites franchise has been continuing to diversify as the years pass. It also developed a peculiar naming system that includes one to three words that describe the update on the previous D'Lites. The Skechers D'Lites - Me Time is an iteration that involves itself into the maximum comfort that a wearer can experience. With Jersey fabrics in its interior, one can surely ponder more on their personal leisure time.

Nice to know

 

  • Traction and stability are provided by the rugged outsole which has a curve in the middle to grant subtle arch support.
  • Metallic elements extend up to the midsole heel.
  • Skechers branding can be seen on the lateral side panels, tongue, insole, and at the back of the heel.

Rankings

How Skechers D'Lites - Me Time ranks compared to all other shoes
Top 15% sneakers
All sneakers
Top 34% Skechers sneakers
All Skechers sneakers
Top 15% low sneakers
All low sneakers

Popularity

The current trend of Skechers D'Lites - Me Time.
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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.