Tomorrow, Thursday April 7, we will be releasing our all new and improved Mariner (Gen. 2) in the color Sonora! As the weather warms up, this new Mariner style will without a doubt leave your feet happy and healthy.

Back in 2013, we released the original Mariner, which was our first boat shoe. Based on customer feedback, recommendations and a lot of emails and pone calls, we have worked diligently to improve the first model of our Mariner. You asked; we listened! This past January, we came out with our revamped full-grain leather Mariner (Gen. 2) with an array of enhancements. However, one color just wasn’t enough for us. With that being said, we’re pleased to announce that our new and improved Mariner 2 will be available tomorrow, Thursday, April 7, in color Sonora!

Weighing in at a mere 7.4 ounces, this shoe is composed of all full-grain 1.8mm thick leather, with absolutely no lining, ensuring maximum coolness. This boat shoe has been developed with the same Lems 9mm thick casual rubber outsole, which is composed of Lems IBR 64. And it’s the same color of the upper, too!

As a reminder from the release of the Mariner Walnut, we have made updates to the insole, as it’s composed of 1.0mm pigskin leather and 4.0mm breathable open cell PU. This has been a major upgrade from the 3.0mm moisture wicking foam insole. Yay, no more smelly feet!

Our hand-stitched wide toe box has remained consistent among all of our products and we have also improved this version of the Mariner by lengthening the tongue of the shoe, compared to our original Mariner.

Don’t forget, all of our footwear is completely collapsible. Travel plans this summer? Roll that baby up in a ball, throw it in your suitcase and you’ll be good to go!

The second generation Mariner in the color Sonora is set to be released tomorrow, Thursday April 7. We still have a long way to go in 2016 – just wait til’ you see what we have next!

Additional Articles

History of Shoes

As time has evolved, so of course has shoe design. Initially, athletic shoes became common, driven by comfort and performance. However, as shoes became fashionable, they became more impractical, driven by look over comfort.

Let’s take a deeper look into the history of footwear and understand how the design of today’s shoes has created a host of foot problems, including bunionshammer toes, and more.

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