Who should buy the Timberland Euro Trekker

In the Euro Trekker, dapper looks meet eco-friendliness. You're part of its main crowd if:

  • You go straight to your hiking trail after a busy day at work.
  • The types of surfaces you tackle range from concrete pavements to mildly loose soil.
  • You collect leather hiking boots, especially the inexpensive ones.

Timberland Euro Trekker buy

Who should not buy it

If you're looking for something that can withstand scratchy hazards more effectively, trade the Euro Trekker for the stouter Timberland Euro Hiker. Also, look in the direction of the Danner Mountain 600 if you need better top-to-bottom support.

Timberland Euro Trekker no

Immensely comfy on day one

"The comfort level of this is actually pretty good," says one of the reviewers who find the Euro Trekker super comfortable. It's "the most comfortable shoes I've ever worn," says another.

Timberland Euro Trekker comf

The Euro Trekker's super-sticky outsole

An expert is quite sold on the Euro Trekker's stickiness, describing its outsole as having a "good balance between aggression and flatness." He loves it that it's very good for:

  • Asphalt and tarmac
  • Sand
  • Rocky flats and inclines

Non-professional reviewers have pretty much the same positive impression of the shoe's stickiness, with one saying that the shoe has a "great outsole for all-weather traction."

Timberland Euro Trekker sticky

Among the lightest hiking boots

On the lightness front, the Timberland Euro Trekker is great, according to a professional blogger. It, after all, weighs only 433 g per shoe. FYI: the average weight of hiking boots is 570 g.

Timberland Euro Trekker lightb

Subpar bump protection

The biggest downside to this boot, according to a professional reviewer, is that "there is really no protection" on it. He is particularly stumped about its toe box being too soft, which can lead to bump-related injuries.

Timberland Euro Trekker bump

Timberland Euro Trekker vs. Your budget

The word "budget-friendly" is written all over the Euro Trekker's proverbial face. Case in point: this "great for hunting" bad boy (as one reviewer puts it) asks a meager $120 from your pocket. In contrast, the average price of hiking boots sits at $196.

Timberland Euro Trekker afford

Can launch a thousand ships

With comments saying that these boots look great and look like "dressy ankle boots," reviewers really dig the Timberland Euro Trekker's grounded-yet-handsome design. Because there's nothing wrong with negotiating trails and looking good at the same time.

Timberland Euro Trekker looks

Not-so-supportive arch zone

The Euro Trekker's "inner sole is a disappointment" as "there is no arch support" on it, says a vlogger. He also said that the shoe selling for $120 a pop should have a better footbed by default.

Timberland Euro Trekker arch

The Euro Trekker's precise sizing

Experienced trail-goers, including a footwear critic, find the Timberland Euro Trekker true to size.

Timberland Euro Trekker tts

For a greener Earth

The Euro Trekker is among Timberland's kicks that are partly made of recycled bottles. Its leather parts also come from a tannery whose work practices highlight efficient energy, water, and waste management.

Timberland Euro Trekker green

Intrusion is likely

There are long-time Timbs fans who are disappointed with the Euro Trekker not having a gusseted tongue, unlike before. "It lost its practicality in snowy conditions," said one of them. Another hiker calls this downgrade a "HUGE disappointment," for he can no longer use the boot to traipse through creeks just like he used to.

Your portable campfire

The Timberland Euro Trekker, while not insulated, provides a haven for the feet in chilly conditions, according to a decent number of trail-goers. It's "surprisingly warm in winter," says one of them.

Facts / Specs

Weight: Men 482g
Use: Day Hiking, Urban hiking
Cut: Mid cut
Features: Lightweight / Eco-friendly / Orthotic friendly / Removable insole
Width: Normal
BRAND Brand: Timberland
Construction: Eco-friendly

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Timberland Euro Trekker video reviews

Author
Paul Ronto
Paul Ronto

Over the past 20 years, Paul has climbed, hiked, and ran all over the world. He has summited peaks throughout the Americas, trekked through Africa, and tested his endurance in 24-hour trail races as well as 6 marathons. On average, he runs 30-50 miles a week in the foothills of Northern Colorado. His research is regularly cited in The New York Times, Washington Post, National Geographic, etc. On top of this, Paul is leading the running shoe lab where he cuts shoes apart and analyses every detail of the shoes that you might buy.