The North Face Vectiv Enduris: max-cushioned "endurer"

The North Face Vectiv Enduris Upper

Enduris is meant to handle just about any distance, be it a daily training session, a hike, or a 100K.

The North Face Vectiv Enduris Laces

Looks can be deceiving as the shoe is visually similar to its counterparts in the Vectiv lineup. In fact, some features are even identical. Here is what all three shoes have in common:

  • Rocker midsole design: creates a rolling sensation and smooth, quick transitions

         The North Face Vectiv Enduris Midsole

  • Dual-density midsole: gives a balance of responsiveness and protection (firmer on top, softer at the bottom)

         The North Face Vectiv Enduris Insole

  • Surface Control rubber with 3.5 mm lugs: highly grippy on a wide range of surfaces; just not that effective in mud

         The North Face Vectiv Enduris Outsole

What makes The NF Enduris different

  • Most flexible/forgiving plate (TPU plastic): accommodates slower paces better but still stiff enough for an efficient ride. For reference, Flight Vectiv uses carbon fiber (the stiffest and fastest) and Vectiv Infinite uses Pebax (middle-ground but better for tempo)
  • More cushioning: higher stack and softer than other Vetciv shoes; better for longer miles
  • Air-Mesh: softer fabric, not as rugged as the Kevlar-infused Matryx upper on the other two shoes
  • Weight: the heaviest
  • Price: the least expensive

Facts / Specs

Terrain: Trail
Weight: Men 316g
Drop: Men 6mm
Arch support: Neutral
Forefoot height: Men 25mm
Heel height: Men 31mm
Pronation: Neutral Pronation / Supination / Underpronation

Compare popularity Interactive

Compare the popularity of another shoe to The North Face Vectiv Enduris:

The North Face Vectiv Enduris video reviews

Jens Jakob Andersen
Jens Jakob Andersen

Jens Jakob is a fan of short distances with a 5K PR at 15:58 minutes. Based on 35 million race results, he's among the fastest 0.2% runners. Jens Jakob previously owned a running store, when he was also a competitive runner. His work is regularly featured in The New York Times, Washington Post, BBC and the likes as well as peer-reviewed journals. Finally, he has been a guest on +30 podcasts on running.