Verdict from 57 user reviews

7 reasons to buy

  • The Reebok Torch Hex is both durable and comfortable for most purchasers.
  • Some purchasers have stated that the sneaker has excellent foot support and not just the arch.
  • Many reviewers are amazed by the overall design and construction of this sneaker.
  • The versatility of the Reebok Torch Hex leaves purchasers wanting to buy another pair.
  •  “Nice” and “aesthetically pleasing” are some of the praises by users on the look of the shoe.
  • The Torch Hex comes with colorways that sports well in most casual outfits, according to some reviewers.
  • Some online purchasers note that the Torch Hex looks better in person. 

2 reasons not to buy

  • Many purchasers comment that the material of the Torch Hex gets easily soiled. 
  • The Torch Hex might run slightly narrow for people with wider feet.

Bottom line

Excellent quality and superbly comfortable are how most fans would describe Reebok, and the Torch Hex is no exception. This lightweight shoe ticks on both versatility and stylish factor for the overall construction and design. This sneaker comes with popping colorways that it not only brings up the retro look but also makes it stand out on the streets.

Tip: see the best sneakers.

Good to know

The Torch Hex is made from a mesh upper with synthetic suede overlays, which aid in holding the foot in place. It is also lightweight and breathable on foot, even when used for a long time. This shoe uses an EVA midsole which provides lightweight cushioning and a gum rubber outsole which adds to the overall durability. This low-top sneaker comes in both men’s and women’s sizes.

Inspired by the design of the 90s running shoe, the Reebok Torch Hex displays a classic look that is perfect for the streets. This lifestyle shoe has a chunky shape and a perforated pattern on the midsole, which lives up to the heritage of running style. 

The shoe comes in various colorways that can match with most casual outfits such as a shirt and a pair of jeans.

The Torch Hex boasts on taking inspiration on a classic design of a running shoe. Its popping colorways and large vector logos complete the retro vibe. Just like other classic silhouettes, this shoe is reminiscent of the past yet with modern updates offering a better experience while keeping up to style.

Reebok’s history traces back in 1895, founded by Joseph William Foster under the name J.W. Foster & Sons. Although it initially focused on producing cycling shoes, Reebok soon entered the running market under its current name. The company went through numerous innovative breakthroughs in the market, such as the orange suede World 10 in 1969. These breakthroughs led to new opportunities for the company, including distributions of its product line in the United States.

Although the initial growth was slow, Reebok took its chances in tapping on the booming aerobics industry back in the 1980s. It released silhouettes like the Freestyle, the Ex-O-Fit, and the Classic Leather, which all gained its following. The popularity was not limited to the casual athletes but also made waves out on the streets. 

Even when trends changed over time, and it encountered ups and downs in between, Reebok launched the Classics division, rekindling the past and catering to the new demand for the retro look. Through this division, it brought back the classic favorites but with some modern twists. One of these is the Reebok Torch Hex. 

The Torch Hex is a shoe with a running style and a retro look. Whether out on the gym or the streets, this sneaker provides comfort and durability all day long.

  • The Reebok Torch Hex uses a lace-up system.
  • The chunky outsole gives the shoe it's 90's vibe running shoe design.


How Reebok Torch Hex ranks compared to all other shoes
Bottom 42% sneakers
All sneakers
Top 47% Reebok sneakers
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Bottom 41% low sneakers
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The current trend of Reebok Torch Hex.
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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.