Nike Dunk Low FC St Paul

The Nike Dunk Low FC St. Paul is one of the members of the Low Nike Dunk products, alongside the likes of Nike Dunk Freddy Krueger Low SB, the Nike Dunk Low 6.0 Panda, the Nike Dunk Low 1 Piece Rare – to name but a few. I must confess that the Nike dunks is the first low dunk from Nike that I have gotten enchanted with, especially after getting to use it.

As the name suggests, the Low FC St. Paul is quite a low shoe, at least by Nike dunks standards. It does have an elevation though, first through the raised sole, and secondly through its ‘tongue’ which starts off as a pretty much normal sized shoe ‘tongue’ but then grows tall as it traverses through the shoe’s middle region to be quite high at the point where it meets the shaft of the wearer’s foot. The region between the shoe’s center to its back is quite low and arched. But while there is indeed still some curvature here, the Nike dunks is a relatively flat shoe by Nike dunks standards.

My particular pair of Nike St Paul is basically white in color, with bits of other colors coming up at various points on the shoe’s body. These other colors, besides the basic white in the Nike dunks include the bright grey patch just next to the crystal white patch where the Nike tick starts, a certain bright hue of brown that is color to the shoe’s sole, as well as a certain tint or red/pink, which is co-used with the white on the Nike Dunk Low FC St Paul’s shoe thread.

Talking of shoe threads, the Nike Low FC St comes with quite a long one for a shoe of its height, at 14 shoe-thread holes (in 7 pairs). Of course, if you are comfortable this way, you can opt not to tie the uppermost shoe threads on the Nike Dunk Low FC St – and should still be quite okay.

The Nike tick on the Nike Low FC St is cream in color, and keeping with its modern tradition, Nike opts to elongate the tick in question all the way to the back of the shoe, and all the way round to terminate at the other end of the shoe. Miniature Nike Ticks can be seen on the Nike sole, and on a small ‘label’ flap at the upper backmost part of the shoe.


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