Verdict from 100+ user reviews

6 reasons to buy

  • Numerous sneaker fans praise the extreme comfort and style that the Nike Jordan Max 200 offers.
  • Air Jordan aficionados appreciate the unique look of the fusion of both the AJ4 and the Air Max 200.
  • Several users share their satisfaction over how this trainer runs true to size.
  • The available color blockings on this combination are well-liked by many shoe wearers.
  • Much like its base models, the AJ Max 200 retains that lightweight feel, notes many reviewers.
  • A good number of testers describe how this kick retains the breathability comfort it affords them.

2 reasons not to buy

  • According to a few purchasers, the suede overlays do not seem to have the best quality like other Air Jordans out there.
  • Some reviews mention their slight disappointment that the shoe looks like a mid-top than a low-cut on the site.

Bottom line

With some calling this the Jordan Air Max 200 for the obvious reason of combining both models, expect insurmountable underfoot comfort that this hybridized shoe offers. Ensuring to create its own identity is a mish-mash of the best qualities both shoes have to offer. 

Also, with available red, black, and white color selection, rocking this with any outfit is going to be a breeze.

Tip: see the best sneakers.

Good to know

Jordan Max 200 is released exclusively in men’s sizing. But with the classic sneaker silhouette and retro crossbreed layout of this shoe, for those women who definitely want to cop this, it is best to carefully go through the site’s sizing guide for a more accurate fit.

On the sidewalls are transparent textiles that house a flexible cage. This flexible cage connects to the lace loops that secure one’s feet for added steadiness.

Textile-lined padded collar and tongue provide ankle and feet cushioning and support.

Taking inspiration from the stylish AJ4 and AM200, thinking of ways to wear the Jordan Max200 exceeds the existing polished designs of both models. 

With tonal uppers on top of the signature bespeckled midsole, achieving a sleek yet casual look means donning a pair of gray joggers, a slim-fitted open jacket over a plain white tee.

A nod to the netting on the Jordan 4 is the transparent textile along the sides that imprint the Air 200 technology.

Mixing both brand logos, the Nike Air and Jumpan are found on the heel counter and tongue patch, respectively. Below the famous Jumpman, is the Max-200 branding as well.

A trend that Nike started is the inclusion of an ornamental shoelace tag that is visible on this crossbreed lace-up trainer through a transparent rubber tube.

The first Air Jordans were released in 1985 when basket player Michael Jackson has started to make a name for his almost unbelievable swiftness and drive. Released in the OG BRED colorway did not come without controversy. It violated the association’s rules generating a $5,000 fine. 

Much like the eponymous Jordan, Nike supported its athlete and started a culture in the sneaker industry.

Meanwhile, the fairly new Air Max 200 comes from Nike’s sought-after Air Max line. And just like the other models from the collection, AM200 is among the most-coveted pair today.

Early in 2020, Nike decided to infuse the historical details of AJ4 and the new revolutionary 200% more comfort of the Max 200 Air unit cushioning.

Sickening colorways of Fire Red, Black/Volt Green, and White/Challenge Red have already been released.

  • Future releases of Pure Money (all-white), Laney (baby blue and yellow pastel), Altitude Green, BRED, and Triple Red. 
  • Collaboration with Paris Saint-Germain was also released early in 2020.
  • In commemoration with 54th Super Bowl, Nike also released a Miami-inspired special edition Super Bowl pack.


How Jordan Max 200 ranks compared to all other shoes
Top 23% sneakers
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Top 17% Jordan sneakers
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Top 22% low sneakers
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The current trend of Jordan Max 200.
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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.