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Sport Sandals

The best sport sandals, reviewed and curated by the Trailspace community. The latest review was added on May 29, 2021. Stores' prices and availability are updated daily.

user rating: 5 of 5 (5)
Chaco ZX/2 Unaweep
$43 - $100
user rating: 5 of 5 (3)
Chaco Zong
$110
user rating: 4.5 of 5 (24)
Chaco Z/2 Unaweep
$29 - $82
user rating: 4.5 of 5 (14)
Chaco Z/1 Unaweep
$87
user rating: 5 of 5 (2)
Teva Tirra
$15 - $174
user rating: 4.5 of 5 (6)
Teva Hurricane XLT
$70
user rating: 4.5 of 5 (2)
Chaco Z/Volv 2 Sandal
$56 - $99
user rating: 4.5 of 5 (2)
Keen Clearwater CNX
$73 - $129
user rating: 5 of 5 (1)
Bedrock Sandals Cairn 3D
$115
user rating: 5 of 5 (1)
Chaco Z/Volv
$50 - $99
user rating: 5 of 5 (1)
Ecco Yucatan Sandals
$135
user rating: 4 of 5 (23)
Keen Newport H2
$31 - $110
user rating: 4 of 5 (6)
Keen Newport
$90 - $120
user rating: 4 of 5 (3)
Teva Original Universal
$35 - $69
user rating: 4.5 of 5 (1)
Keen Solr Sandal
$71 - $110
user rating: 4 of 5 (2)
Chaco Z/1 Classic
$36 - $129
user rating: 4 of 5 (1)
Chaco Z/Cloud 2
$54 - $139
user rating: 4 of 5 (1)
Oboz Campster
$45 - $49
user rating: 3.5 of 5 (3)
Xero Shoes Z-Trail
$60
user rating: 3.5 of 5 (1)
Chaco Lowdown Sandal
$50 - $85
OOFOS OOahh Sport Slide Sandal
$60
OOFOS OOahh Slide Sandal
$50 - $64
user rating: 1.5 of 5 (3)
Keen Uneek
$43 - $120
user rating: 5 of 5 (3)
Teva Torin Sandals
$40 MSRP
user rating: 5 of 5 (2)
Xero Shoes DIY 4mm Kit Sport Sandal / Barefoot / Minimal
user rating: 4.5 of 5 (3)
Source Classic
user rating: 5 of 5 (1)
Chaco Z/1 Pro
$110 MSRP
user rating: 5 of 5 (1)
Luna Sandals Origen 2.0
$110 MSRP
user rating: 5 of 5 (1)
Teva Katavi
$60 MSRP
user rating: 5 of 5 (1)
TrekSta Kisatchie
user rating: 5 of 5 (1)
Bedrock Sandals Cairn Pro
$110 MSRP
user rating: 4.5 of 5 (1)
New Balance Minimus Vibram Sandal
$75 MSRP
user rating: 4.5 of 5 (1)
Teva Toachi 2
$90 MSRP
user rating: 4.5 of 5 (1)
Sazzi Digit
$100 MSRP
user rating: 4 of 5 (2)
Xero Shoes Invisible Shoes 6mm Contact Sport Sandal / Barefoot / Minimal
user rating: 4 of 5 (2)
Xero Shoes Z-Trek
user rating: 3.5 of 5 (1)
Teva Omnium Leather
$90 MSRP
user rating: 3.5 of 5 (1)
Sazzi Decimal
$80 MSRP
user rating: 3 of 5 (2)
Teva Terra Fi Lite
user rating: 2 of 5 (2)
Alpine Design River Sandals
user rating: 5 of 5 (17)
Mion Ebb Tide Slide
discontinued
user rating: 5 of 5 (15)
Mion Current Sandal
discontinued
user rating: 5 of 5 (3)
The North Face El Porto Convertible Sandal
discontinued
user rating: 5 of 5 (3)
Teva Grecko
discontinued
user rating: 5 of 5 (2)
The North Face Padillac Sandal
discontinued
user rating: 4.5 of 5 (3)
Chaco Z/1 Colorado
discontinued
user rating: 4.5 of 5 (3)
Teva Kenetic Circuit
discontinued
user rating: 5 of 5 (1)
Chaco Z/2 Colorado
discontinued

Recent Sport Sandal Reviews

rated 4 of 5 stars
Teva Original Universal

I bought these in the late 1990s. I moved to Texas and I wanted a breathable footwear for school and for water sports. I purchased these and I have used them in every creek and stream in and around water in Texas. I am doing the same thing in any water in Virginia.   I bought these Tevas cause I knew Texas was hot and full of streams and creeks. I wanted something I could wear in the water and around and not mind if it got wet and torn up from the use.  They are a simple shoe—a two-piece rubber… Full review

rated 4 of 5 stars
Teva Hurricane XLT

Take a design classic...and make it a bit gnarlier. I left my first pair of Tevas on a beach, in northern Scotland. It was an unusually warm day: normally neoprene booties would be more appropriate;-)  I immediately replaced my original, smooth soled sandals, with the uprated XLTs, with a trip to hotter climes in prospect, back in 2005. Tevas are an all-day essential in Northern California in September. You'd have to work hard, to trash a pair of these XLTs. The webbing straps are tough, the d… Full review

rated 4.5 of 5 stars
Keen Solr Sandal

People who canoe, kayak, raft, stand up paddle board, boat, or hike in and out of the water will like Keen’s water-dedicated Solr. A gasket-style ankle, close fit, and smaller openings mean less sand/grit/stones get in, and a sole made of grippy rubber that is both textured and razor-siped maximizes traction. Plus, they are just plain comfortable for walking too, and the webbing is made from recycled plastic that dries quickly for a partially enclosed sandal. Photo above shows the top of the shoe,… Full review

rated 3.5 of 5 stars
Chaco Lowdown Sandal

The Lowdown Sandal is a lightweight take on the familiar Chaco design. It's very comfortable, though the strap system could be improved. The Lowdown is great for all-day wear, and a very serviceable camp shoe. I have long been a fan of Chaco sandals. I have a couple of pair of Classic Z-1 and Z-2 sandals, which have served me well for some years. However, I don’t usually take them into the backcountry, because they are so heavy and bulky. So, I have usually relied on an ancient pair of Teva sandals,… Full review

rated 1 of 5 stars
Keen Newport H2

Not what they used to be. Very poor quality control. I have been wearing Keen Newports since shortly after they were introduced in the early 2000s. I'm probably on my sixth or seventh pair at this point. The original pair of sandals lasted for at least five summers before I retired them due to the soles being worn out. The tops were still very functional. Since Keen decided to offshore their production the quality is now nonexistent. My latest pair, which was made in Mexico, started off last summer… Full review

rated 5 of 5 stars
Bedrock Sandals Cairn 3D

The Bedrock Cairn 3D sandal puts the company's unique and very stable strap design on a thicker and somewhat more contoured midsole than Bedrock's original Cairn. As a result, the Cairn 3D does a better job protecting your feet and is more comfortable for hiking and walking than the related model—and also heavier. With straps that do an outstanding job keeping your feet secure, great traction, and awesome durability, the Cairn 3D rivals and arguably exceeds many of its well-known competitors INTRODUCTION… Full review

rated 5 of 5 stars
Teva Tirra

Lightweight sandal with three points of adjustment. Perfect for walking, hiking, or kayaking. I've worn these sandals for five years and am about to purchase my third pair. These are quite possibly the perfect hiking sandal out there. They are super adjustable, very comfortable, have great traction, have a rubber bottom (cloth underfoot will eventually wear away!), will stay on your foot no matter what, and are fairly good looking for such an industrial shoe.  I've worn this style from Teva for… Full review

rated 1.5 of 5 stars
Keen Uneek

I had similar issues with these sandals last summer. I've barely worn them since. My biggest issue is the blisters caused by the cordage that makes contact with the skin. Fashion faux pas or not...the only way that I can wear these things now is with socks, then, they are "Okay". Seemed like a good idea when I saw them online. The "shock-cordage" that makes up the 'body' is brutal on bare skin. Full review

rated 0.5 of 5 stars
Keen Uneek

Bought a pair wore them 3 times a have them away. Parachord is ment to be on a persons foot caused blisters and burns on feet. If your feet get wet from sweat or crossing a stream these aren’t the shoes to have on. will not recommend for anyone but a couch potato. The guy I gave mine to has since given them to someone else. Full review