Who should buy the ECCO Byway Tred

This ECCO sneaker is a good match for you if:

  • You want a shoe with a textile-lined removable footbed for a personalized fit.
  • You are after a waterproof sneaker that is comfortable for all-day wear.

ECCO Byway Tred logo

Size and fit

The ECCO Byway Tred is available exclusively in men’s sizing. A handful of reviews point out that sizing runs on the bigger side, and suggest getting half or a full-size down. However, it is vital to keep in mind one’s snug preference when reading the recommendations where width comfortability is concerned.

ECCO Byway Tred midsole

Whichever metric measurement one is accustomed to, ECCO put up both US and EU sizing and guide for the consumer to easily pick the right size they are more familiar with, just with the rest of the Ecco's low-top sneakers.

ECCO Byway Tred laces

Additionally, this all-leather city sneaker comes with a textile-lined removable footbed, allowing one to put in their orthotics for a more personalized fit.

Style of the ECCO Byway Tred

The great thing about sneakers that feature a classic silhouette and plastered with neutral hues is the fact that style options are limitless.

ECCO Byway Tred toebox

One can opt to embrace the minimalist less-is-more approach or open up to the idea of the classic-meets-modern style of clothing, and both would still be on-point in their fashion style.

ECCO Byway Tred heel

  • Go classic with an all-black head-to-toe ensemble, a dark brown motorcycle leather jacket, and either a black or brown color option of the Byway Tred on feet.
  • Look effortlessly cool in a printed midi skirt, a cashmere sweater, and some navy blue or green ECCO Byway Tred.

Notable Features

ECCO released two variations of this Tred version of the Byway. One that is lined with the Gore-Tex® membrane and the regular Tred without.

ECCO Byway Tred front laces

In the same way with the rest of the footwear that features the revolutionary Gore-Tex® material, this Byway Tred version is waterproof. The GTX-lined Tred features a smooth, buffed leather with a subtle oil finish to protect it from oil and water stains.

ECCO Byway Tred side

Looking every bit like the silhouette of the ECCO Byway, with the woven textile pattern on its extended heel and tongue, perforations are visible in between the lace stays for added breathability. 

ECCO Byway Tred back collar

Meanwhile, the other variation of the Tred Byway is covered in a mix of subtle and rich leather with a textured design on the rear part. Contrasting leather and stitching serve as accent details on the heel counter.

History of the ECCO Byway Tred

ECCO founder Karl Toosbuy has been working in the shoe manufacturing business since he was 17 with the passion for crafting quality footwear with the feet’s comfort and protection in mind, not the other way around. 

ECCO Byway Tred outsole

Pioneering in the Direct Injection Processing follows the curves of the feet to enhance every step. Perfecting the DIP process, ECCO developed lightweight, fluid materials that transform into soft solid soles that provide a natural fit and feel.

ECCO Byway Tred collar

The Denmark-based company is proud to be the only shoe brand that owns and manages every step of the shoe production operation -- from tannery to retail.

ECCO Byway Tred Lacing system

Constantly innovating and incorporating its Scandinavian heritage, ECCO introduced the Byway Trend to cater to the contemporary shoe wearer’s need of a multi-function trainer without compromising on the comfort. The GTX-lined version is a favorite among many wearers for its convenience.

Nice to know

  • An ECCO Byway Tred lined with GTX also comes in a mid-cut boot style.

Facts / Specs

Base model: ECCO Byway
Top: Low
Inspired from: Casual
Closure: Laces
Material: Leather, Rubber Sole, EVA
Technology: Gore-Tex
Season: Spring, Summer

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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.