Yaktrax Walk Traction Cleats for Walking on Snow and Ice
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- Lightweight and affordable slip-on traction cleats to reduce the risk of falls when walking on snow or ice to work, school, or even to the mailbox
- Made of abrasion-resistant 1.2 mm steel coils with zinc coating to prevent rust; secured to shoes with durable Polyelastomer outer band
- Provides 360 degrees of traction on cold surfaces for all-direction stability
- Highly elastic outer band with heel tab slips easily slips on and off of shoes; perfect for pedestrians, professionals and the elderly
- Tested safe from breakage in temps as low as -41 degrees F; available in XS (Extra-small) S, M, and L sizes to fit most shoes
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Yaktrax Walk Traction Cleats are lightweight, affordable, and easy to put on and take off, making them a simple solution for reducing the risk of falls when walking on snow and ice to work, school, or even to the mailbox. A highly elastic outer band and a tab on the heel help the cleats slip easily on and off of shoes, making Walk Traction Cleats perfect for pedestrians, professionals and the elderly. Traction is provided by abrasion-resistant 1.2 mm steel coils that are coated with zinc to help prevent rust. The shaped edge of the coils provide 360 degrees of traction on cold surfaces for all-direction stability. Yaktrax Walk Traction Cleats are tested safe from breakage in temperatures as low as -41 degrees F. They are available in four sizes to fit most shoes: Extra-small for petite sizes (fits shoe size W2.5-6/M1-4.5); Small (fits shoe size W6.5-10, M5-8.5); Medium (fits shoe size W10.5-12.5, M9-11); Large (fits shoe size W13-15, M11.5-13.5). For oversized shoes or boots, Yaktrax recommends purchasing one size larger than your normal shoe size.
Style: Large (Shoe Size: W 13-15/M 11.5-13.5)
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Please shop around for the flat rubber style with studs....that type last far longer (like years) and stay on shoes/boots better. Make sure to get the right size. Putting on the flat rubber style can be a pain sometimes, but they've never slipped off.
Note: I walk 2x/day in Minnesota with lots of snow and ice but still shocked they already tore in 2 months of wear.
I just used them for a three-quarter kilometer walk over icy sidewalks and roads of Portland, Oregon to a store and back. Some parts were icy, frozen snow; some times I crossed streets of packed or refrozen road slush, and some parts the snow had melted into a shallow puddle on the sidewalk and refrozen, forming a small ice rink of two to three metres traverse. I tried the first 25 metres without them to see how bad it was first, and every step was a slow cautious one, trying to balance my weight and not slip. When I put them on, I was able to put them on with one hand (first time putting them on, too) while still standing up. Only needed some minor adjustment to even out the placement. After I put them on, I did not slide once for the rest of the walk, even on the glassy smooth frozen 'puddles.' Occasionally, I would stop and twist my foot to see how much traction I had on the different types of icy surface. I think if I ran and tried to slide, then that might have overcome the traction of the YakTraks. As it was, I became more and more confident with each step. I never did take them for granted (I like to err on the side of caution), but I have the feeling that I could have ignored the fact I was walking on ice the entire time.
I went inside three times while still wearing the YakTrax. The first two times were on concrete floors and one had carpet runners. The third time was a hardwood floor. Other than feeling a little elevated, like there was something stuck to the bottom of my shoe (well, there was, quite securely), they weren't noticeable. They didn't make much noise and felt very stable to walk on the concrete floor. The coils of wire around the rubber band gives firm support when walking on concrete or wooden floor and distributes your weight across all the points, not just a half-dozen or so. I also did not feel like I was going to leave scratches or chips in the floor from little spikes.
They are lightweight, roll up into a small ball if you want, and are made of nothing but rubber and wire. A quick rinse under the tap would clean them. I imagine they might eventually wear out with constant use, but I'd buy a brand new pair without hesitation.
STABILicers Walk Traction Ice Cleat and Tread for Snow & Ice).
Well, I have been using the Yaktrax Walk Traction Cleats extensively for a couple of days now, and I must admit that I am extremely impressed with their performance. They work great for walking on snow, ice-covered snow, and, despite my earlier concerns that they might not be up for the job, I have found that they are great even for walking on hard smooth ice on a slope, I am extremely impressed!
The performance of these inexpensive shoe traction cleats has greatly exceeded my expectations.
BTW, I have size 12 feet, and I bought the Large size, and the fit perfectly, and every snugly, on both my running shoes (I tend to wear running shoes year-round, except for walking in very deep snow) and on my two pairs of winter hiking boots, which I rarely wear.
I expect that these shoe traction cleats will last me for years, because I will be wearing them for only a few days each year, and only for an hour or two each day during those periods, as I wear them while walking to our mailbox (125 feet downhill, down a steep slope), while feeding my poultry (the entire poultry pen sits on a slope), while shoveling snow or applying ice melter, or while walking 130 feet uphill to visit my meditation dome or lab/workshop.