Size and fit

The Adidas True Chill low top has a lace-up closure system that allows the sneaker to be snug and fit when worn. It has been categorized as men’s sneakers and naturally comes in size for men. For the women who wish to own a pair of the True Chill, it is advised that you correctly convert sizes by buying a size and a half lower than the regular sizing in women’s.

Adidas True Chill Style

The Adidas True Chill comes in five different color options. The two black options are an exciting choice as one comes in an all carbon black shade, with the outsole standing out in the chalk-white color it holds. Meanwhile, the other one also has a predominantly black upper, but the white 3 stripes on the side make a distinct impression.

Meanwhile, the Adidas True Chill also comes in a nice cargo green color, a navy one as well as a grey option. For all options, the mélange mesh upper and tongue is a true testament to Adidas’ use of quality materials for its shoe construction. Anyone with a keen eye will also notice the decorative stitching on the heel of the sneaker.

Pair these kicks up with shorts, jeans, t-shirts, hoodies, sweatshirts, even a nice bomber jacket, the True Chill will surely help in making any outfit shine!

Notable Features

Upping one’s game is pretty easy with the Adidas True Chill. This skateboard inspired sneaker has the best tech Adidas can offer mixed with the urban appeal. All in all, the overall look of the True Chill low top is distinct from what Adidas usually releases. The mesh upper is super breathable and has been artistically topped with jagged stitching at the heel. Meanwhile, the 3-Stripes that Adidas is known for has been welded in.

Adidas True Chill History

Responsible for some of the world’s most well-loved sneakers, Adidas has been at the forefront of the sneaker game since its inception back in the mid-1940s. Helmed by Adi Dassler, the man of ingenuity steered the company to success slowly but surely.

Even before the inception of Adidas itself, Adi was already dabbling in the sneaker industry. Being a big fan of soccer and a soccer player himself, Adi was creating shoes that would help boost the performance of athletes in sports, adding spikes to sneakers. By the 1970s, Adidas was a brand that was dominating the US market. By the time the 1972 Munich Olympic Games were about to start, Adidas had scored the right to become the official supplier of the games.

But not everything was smooth sailing for Adidas. When the 90s rolled in, the brand was given a reality check and was reminded that innovation was vital to unbridled success. Taking this into consideration, it quickly changed the way it designed its shoes and soon released sneakers that became scene stealers. Today, Adidas opts for designs that fit the casual and lifestyle category, sometimes mixing it up with many sports to get a bit of traction in different sneaker communities. The men’s Adidas True Chill is one perfect example of Adidas doing crossovers to bring a great sneaker to the public.

These Adidas NEO men’s True Chill are skateboarding shoes that have gotten a good reception from sneakerheads from all over the globe. The simplistic style that it has has been a driving force, and one of the main reasons why the sneakers enjoy a moderate amount of popularity. Tied with the great running technology that Adidas has put into the shoe, the True Chill indeed becomes a great pair of kicks to own and to add to the collection.

Additional Info

  • The low top has foxing tape on the rubber outsole.
  • There is also a webbing heel pull on the sneaker.
  • For maximum comfort, the lining on the inside has been outfitted with textile.
  • Ortholite sockliners enhance the experience of the Adidas True Chill.

Popularity

The current trend of Adidas True Chill.
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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.