Verdict from 38 user reviews

6 reasons to buy

  • The Teva Hurricane Sock hiking sandal’s fantastic breathability stuns many owners.
  • Its meteoric level of comfort is commended by numerous outdoor lovers.
  • This high-quality sandal-type hiking footgear is praised by a good number of users for having incredible durability.
  • Several wearers rave about the Hurricane Sock’s super-attractive design.
  • Some customers strongly recommend this product for casual wear.
  • It's a lightweight hiking shoe, note a couple of users.

1 reason not to buy

  • It might scare away potential buyers for being on the expensive side.

Bottom line

Teva designers have done it once again with the Hurricane Sock. Indeed, they were able to produce something immensely breathable, comfortable, and durable. And this is not factoring in the sandal’s mesmerizing looks yet. With all that said, it still has a couple of downsides, the more concerning of which has to be its lengthwise fit. Nonetheless, the Hurricane Sock is one of Teva Hurricane's remarkable products, thanks to its excellence in both form and function.

Tip: see the best hiking sandals.

Good to know

The Hurricane Sock is a Teva hiking sandal built specifically for adventurers who require extra protection in their escapades. Its sock-like upper is engineered extra breathable to make every stride as airy and comfortable as possible.

It has a single-piece midsole for underfoot cushioning and a proprietary outsole for traction. Together, they make up the sandal’s sole unit. This unified component is rockered both at the front and the back for enhanced walking comfort on flat surfaces.

Teva’s Hurricane Sock is a relatively true-to-size hiking sandal for men. It comes in a range of half and whole sizes. It is offered in D – standard width. A secure and customized fit is made possible by the footgear’s adjustable Velcro straps. 

The Teva Hurricane Sock’s supply of surface traction comes from its lightweight outsole, called Durabrasion (also found in the Teva sandals Hurricane 4 and Hudson). It is made entirely of highly durable rubber. Its low-profile lugs provide wearers with the right amount of grip over a variety of terrain types, especially on loose- or soft-soiled surfaces.

Owners are promised adequate balance and comfort over rugged terrain with the Hurricane Sock’s hardwearing midsole. It is made of EVA or ethylene-vinyl acetate—a kind of material foam-like in form and characterized by high resistance to weight and pressure. Teva engineers slipped a nylon shank in its midfoot zone to reinforce its structure further, thereby giving owners extra arch support. Right on top of it is a removable footbed for additional comfort underfoot.

The breathable upper of the Teva Hurricane Sock is a combination of knit fabric and Jacquard webbing. Its forefoot region has a tighter weave for improved toe protection, while its vamp section is looser to promote breathability. Two adjustable straps engineered with hook-and-loop fasteners make up its lockdown system.

Teva’s presence in the hiking world has expanded significantly through the years—a fact evident in their growing portfolio of quality hiking sandals. Two of such kicks are the Hurricane Sock and the Hurricane XLT2. Their differences are as follows:

Upper. The Hurricane Sock’s upper is shoe-like as opposed to the Hurricane XLT2’s strappy enclosure. Wearers needing extra protection from the elements might benefit more from the featured sandal than its rival.

Weight. Both Teva offerings encourage hikers to stay agile on the trail. That said, the competition is about 80 grams lighter than the Hurricane Sock.

Footbed. Only the Hurricane Sock’s default insole may be removed and replaced.


How Teva Hurricane Sock ranks compared to all other shoes
Bottom 3% hiking sandals
All hiking sandals
Bottom 2% Teva hiking sandals
All Teva hiking sandals
Bottom 3% lightweight hiking sandals
All lightweight hiking sandals


The current trend of Teva Hurricane Sock.
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Over the past 20 years, Paul has climbed, hiked, and ran all over the world. He has summited peaks throughout the Americas, trekked through Africa, and tested his endurance in 24-hour trail races as well as 6 marathons. On average, he runs 30-50 miles a week in the foothills of Northern Colorado. His research is regularly cited in The New York Times, Washington Post, National Geographic, etc. On top of this, Paul is leading the running shoe lab where he cuts shoes apart and analyses every detail of the shoes that you might buy.