|Prix :||EUR 144,06 - EUR 394,36 & Retour gratuit pour certaines tailles et couleurs.|
|Tous les prix incluent la TVA.|
- Taille: Pointure normale
- Dessus: Autres Cuir
- Doublure: Agneau
- Matériau de semelle: Caoutchouc
- Semelle intérieure amovible: false
- Type de talons: Plat
- Hauteur de talons: 2 centimètres
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Description du produit
Details du produit
Matériau extérieur: CuirDoublure: CuirSemelle: SynthétiqueHauteur de la tige du 42: 21 cmTour du mollet du 42: 34 cm
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I first saw these, let's face it, clunky/odd looking boots in the 1980s when the surfers and ski bums started wearing them in California. They were only in natural brown/tan back then. UGGs and those heavy cotton hooded pullover tunics from Mexico were the de rigeur apre-ski/surf wear for that crowd. But sometime in the late 80s, as the Flashdance legwarmer was fading at the ice rink, suddenly the UGG boot gained fashion ascendancy. Every coach was wearing them, and soon their students emulated the coaches. And when they realized how warm and comfortable UGGs really were, the skate moms joined in too. I resisted for awhile, but finally received my first pair as a gift and so became assimilated.
5 pairs, and 25 years later, I am still wearing them almost daily. I love my UGG boots and how they feel on my feet, and, honestly can care less that they are not the most flattering footwear for either gender. One tip for men, if you don't find it embarrassing (and are secure, hehe)... if you can find a Women's UGG boot big enough and wide enough for your size feet, the women's version actually looks more like a "normal" riding boots or classic line Wellys on a man, i.e. less puffy, less clunky.
There is a lot of discussion about sizing here I notice. I've never had sizing issues with any of my UGGs so far and I think they are a very forgiving type of shoe as far as fit. The fleece compresses and the sides are soft like a moccassin, so I am able to wear from a size 9 to 11, or even a Women's 11.5.
I always wear mine without socks, feet directly against wool fleece. I try not to wear them too much in heavy rain or slushy snow as they are definitely not waterproof, but to their credit, they do keep your feet warm even when wet.
Yes, you can wash them. I don't know if it is recommended, but I just wear them in a soapy shower, rinse them thoroughly with cold water after words, and then let them air dry suspended upside down. When they are almost dry, I put them on and wear them around the house a bit, to re-shape and body warmth dry them.
Having worn several UGGs through their entire design lifetime, I can mention in my review the most common failure points. The first thing to break down in all my UGGs is the woolly footbed. Within a year, it will be completely compressed, bald or flat. Thereafter it will just tear apart. The good news is, it is now possible to buy after-market replacement footbeds, all fuzzy and fluffy.
The next common failure point is colour fading in the coloured models. Black UGGs will fade to a greenish-grey. Tans actually seem to get darker (from skin oils?). A colleague of mine has lilac-purple UGGs and they seem to have faded to a light bluish tint after two to three years. They are suede out, so they soak up dye very readily if you want to re-dye them or change to a custom colour.
Eventually, the stitching will break down and at some place the sole will separate from the upper. On one pair, it happened near the toe, and on two other separate pair, it happened at the heels. This is still ok, as these were very old UGGs (5 years plus) and I merely re-sewed, glued and patched them up.
Finally, in very old UGGs, the sole will just through normal erosion wear through! You'll notice long before that the tread is all gone, and then one day you'll notice that your feet are getting wet in the rain. It's a sad day when you have to retire an old pair of UGGs.