Good to know

The men’s New Balance 574 Pebbled Sport is offered in sizes 4 to 18. Sneakerheads are also given the option to choose between standard and wide widths. The brand site, as well as user reviews, stated that this shoe runs true to size. Women who want to cop this kick should size down by 1.5 sizes compared to her usual pair. If she is a size 7, she should get a size 5.5 for the best possible fit.

A clean and classic sneaker such as the New Balance 574 Pebbled Sport can be worn with a wide variety of outfits. Male and female fashionistas can pair this kick with skinny jeans, leggings, or jogger pants. On the other hand, women can wear this shoe with a short flowy dress and denim jacket for a chic look.

Featuring premium materials with a subtle twist, the New Balance 574 Pebbled Sport shoes use a combination of suede and pebbled leather on its upper. This sneaker comes with the ENCAP midsole technology, a sturdy polyurethane rim that enhances support and durability.

New Balance’s storied heritage started in 1906, and it has fully evolved into one of the major sportswear brands today. Officially known as New Balance Athletics, Inc., this American company is based in Boston, Massachusetts.

The brand prides itself in many iconic silhouettes, 2 of which are the 574 and 990. Despite the minimalist design of the NB 574 sneakers, it takes on bold colors and innovative fabrics. An example of which is the New Balance 574 Pebbled Sport. This modern classic is crafted with a combination of upper materials and an interesting midsole technology that retro shoe fans will surely love.

  • The New Balance 574 Pebbled Sport uses an EVA midsole that delivers a comfortable and cushioned ride.

Rankings

How New Balance 574 Pebbled Sport ranks compared to all other shoes
Top 26% sneakers
All sneakers
Top 14% New Balance sneakers
All New Balance sneakers
Top 26% low sneakers
All low sneakers

Popularity

The current trend of New Balance 574 Pebbled Sport.
Compare to another shoe:
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.