Inline Roller Hockey Skating Tips For Beginners - Sports Predictions

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Inline Roller Hockey Skating Tips For Beginners

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Ice Skating Tips

Ice Skating Tips

Need Recreational Ice Skates? Figure Skates?

If you are learning to ice skate, we offer several ice skating tips to help you along. We will start with what we consider to be two of the most important ice skating tips; learning how to fall, and how to stop - we will begin with falling. Please see our How to Ice Skate page for additional ice skating tips that can help you learn how to begin skating forwards and backwards.

Ice Skating Tips: How to Fall

Falling down is the single biggest risk for ice skaters. For this reason, one of the most valuable ice skating tips for any skater is learn how to minimize the risk of injury when falling. For beginning ice skaters, falling is inevitable; for experienced ice skaters, falling is a constant and real possibility. The goal for every ice skater when falling should be to avoid injuries and get back up quickly. If you are a beginner or concerned about falling, it is a good idea to wear ice skating skate protective gear (helmet, wrist, elbow, knee and possibly hip and tailbone pads).

The following represents our top 10 ice skating tips when it comes to learning how to safely fall. 1. Try to be relaxed when you fall; a limp body is far less likely to get injured than a stiff body. 2. If falling forward, keep your chin up. 3. If falling backwards, tuck in your chin – this, along with number two, will help you keep from hitting your head on the ice. 4. Try to prevent the wrists, elbows, hips and knees from hitting the ice first. 5. Always wear gloves when practicing falls. 6. Always try to land on your bottom first (when possible). 7. For extra protection, wear protective equipment as mentioned above. 8. When you do fall, pull your hands in to protect them from getting run over by other ice skaters. 9. To get up from a fall; move to your hands and knees, place one skate under you, and put the other skate under you as soon as practical, and lift yourself up. 10. When you fall, get up quickly from off the ice.

Practice Falling From a Standstill Position

1. Stand still on the ice. 2. Bend forward with your hands in front. 3. Extend your hands toward the ice, break the fall with your hands, and straighten the knees before they hit the ice (we recommend you use wrist guards at the very least when practicing falling). 4. Keep your head and chin up to prevent your head from hitting the ice. 5. Move quickly to your hands and knees. 6. Put one skate under you at a time and carefully extend your knees as you lift yourself up. 7. Practice these steps several times.

There are a number of potential ice skating tips to help you practice falling. These ice skating tips range from practicing while standing still, to practicing while ice skating forward, and practicing while ice skating backwards. For more ice skating tips, we strongly encourage ice skaters seek professional guidance from a certified ice skating instructor. When it comes to practicing falling, seeking professional guidance is probably our most important ice skating tip.

Lastly, it is worth noting that if you are skating outside, the second biggest ice skating risk is falling through the ice while skating on ponds, lakes, etc. Always make sure the ice is thick enough to support your weight; if in doubt skate elsewhere. It is also good to scope out the surface for any other obstacles that may be in the way. Finally, always skate with a partner – your safety may depend on it.

Ice Skating Tip: How to Stop

One of the first ice skating tips every skater should consider is to learn how to stop. There are a number of different ways to stop while ice skating, but here we will discuss three – the T-Stop, the Snowplow-Stop and the Hockey-Stop.

The T-Stop is probably the best stopping technique for beginning ice skaters to learn. The T-Stop is performed with the skates forming a t-position as the name implies. To execute a t-stop, you should: 1. Begin skating slowly in a forward direction. 2. Turn one skate at a 45 degree angle and drag it behind the other skate. 3. Pull the skate that is being dragged into the instep of the lead skate. 4. Shoulders should remain straight and forward in the skating direction. 5. Arms should be out to the side. 6. Lean back slightly and shift the body weight to the rear skate that is being dragged.

The snowplow stop is another stop that is great for beginner ice skaters to learn. The snowplow stop got its name because of the ice shavings that buildup in front of the blade, resembles the snow that builds up in front of a snowplow. The snowplow stop is performed with the skates forming a pigeon-toed position. To execute a snowplow stop: 1. Begin skating slowly in a forward direction. 2. Arms straight out to the side. 3. Bend the knees, lean back slightly and push the skates apart. 4. As the skates are pushed apart, the feet should begin to form a pigeon-toed position. 5. The inside blades are used to shave the ice.

The hockey-stop is an important stop, and one that every ice skater should learn. The hockey-stop will bring skaters to an abrupt stop, even when skating relatively fast. The hockey-stop got its name because it is a stopping technique often used by hockey players. The hockey-stop is performed by turning both skates in the same direction, parallel to the direction skating. Ice skaters should learn the hockey-stop in both directions. To execute a hockey-stop: 1. Begin skating at a moderate speed in a forward direction. 2. Arms straight out to the side, skates should be slightly apart, knees bent. 3. Simultaneously, twist the shoulders in one direction and the feet in the opposite direction. 4. The lead skate will shave the ice on an outside edge, the trailing foot will shave the ice on an inside edge. 5. The hips and skates are facing to the side, the head, chest and stomach should be facing the skating direction.

Ice Skating Tip: How to Stop while Skating Backwards

There are multiple ice skating tips to help you stop while ice skating backwards. If you are skating with figure skates you can lift the heel of one of the skates and dig the toe-pick into the ice. This will not instantly stop forward (in this case backward) progress, but it will slow you down to an eventual stop. While skating on any ice skates you can use the backward Snowplow stop, and the backward T-stop; we address both below.

1. Bend both knees. 2. Turn the toe of one or both of the ice skates out (dragging it on an inside edge). 3. The inside edge of the skate(s) will eventually help bring you to a stop.

1. As you are skating backwards: 2. Bend the skating leg and lean forward. 3. Extend one ice skate behind you and turn it at a 45 degree angle. 4. Place the free skate onto the ice on an inside edge (set it down slowly to feel and adjust to the pressure accordingly).

A final ice skating tip to help you to stop while skating backwards is to execute a backward turn, and stop in the now forward direction by using the forward T-Stop, Snowplow-stop or the Hockey-stop.

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Video: 4 Tips for Beginners, Roller-Skate, Arp7CqyT7xA

Video: 4 Tips for Beginners | Roller-Skate

If you liked the video 4 Tips for Beginners | Roller-Skate, you can download it in Mp3 & Mp4

It took 30 minutes to learn skating

My roller skates have 2 wheels

I'm getting a rosary skate group of boys

Please change custom thumbnail

how do you jump with skates

what is that big knob at the tip meant for?

I know how to roller skate but my parents won't let me skate until I watch a video

it's good but it is very hard

take video how to make a high jump

If your a iceskater, do you think it's a bit easier to start then?

I know how to skate. Why am I here?

I went roller skating today for the first time, and I fell so many times! I was afraid of the wood floor because it was slippery. Gosh it was embarrassing, I fell so much than anyone else. I sorta know how to move around a bit now.

well it would be nice if they showed how to skate

Is It Easier To Roller Skate or Inline Skate?

Is It Easier To Roller Skate or Inline Skate?

Many potential inline or roller skaters want to know whether inline skating (sometimes called rollerblading) or quad roller skating is easier to master.

Surprisingly, many people – young and old – become mobile (able to get around without help) on inline skates much faster than on traditional quad roller skates.

That is because most well-made recreational inline skates offer a lot of rigid support for feet and ankles if they are the right size, buckled and laced up properly. The wheels extend much further to the front and rear which helps balance a skater's forward and backward momentum. The long wheelbase with bigger, thinner wheels is also less sensitive to slight surface irregularities and cracks for outdoor activities. As long as the goal is simple local transportation, individual or group fun, low impact fitness or scenic outdoor skating activities, inlines may be easier to use and a lot more practical.

On the other hand, other new skaters may find that the wide wheelbase provided by traditional quad skates helps them overcome their side-to-side stability fears. There is a nice secure feeling when there is a flat platform under your feet. But, these skates have all of the wheels under the ball of the foot and under the heel with nothing projecting beyond the skate toe or heel, so there is not nearly as much front and back balance support or stability.

Choose the Skates You Are Comfortable With

If a beginner does not have a skating goal or skating discipline in mind, they can choose to learn in either traditional quad roller skates indoors or recreational inlines outdoors or indoors based on their own comfort zone. The beginner techniques for these are similar and transferable to whatever skating sport they finally choose.

Most roller rink skating classes allow both inline and roller skates in beginner classes.

Or Choose Skates to Match Your Interests

If tricks, stunts, and other advanced maneuvers are the goals, traditional quads are designed to these things and will allow more freedom with less skill. Inline skate designs have come a long way, so almost anything is possible in them, but for a novice who does not own specialized inlines, one foot turns, spins some jumps will require special effort on a rigid inline frame compared to a traditional quad frame with cushions for "steering" built in.

Quad roller skates and rollerblades both require balance, strength, and stamina. The perceived degree of difficulty will differ from person to person. If you know what you want to do - speed, aggressive, freestyle slalom, figure, etc. - go for the skate that fits your activity, and try not to worry about what's easier. The easiest one for you will be the one you're having the most fun doing.

The bottom line is, if your skating interests go beyond exercise and fun, the specific roller sport that interests you will determine which skates, the type of training and what additional gear you may need. Take a good look at many of the roller sports options available:

  • Recreational inline skating and social quad skating include a variety of activities that are suitable for skaters of all ages and many skating levels.
  • Inline fitness skating and quad fitness skating are more goal-oriented skating to achieve medical, mental or physical benefits.
  • Street and road skating are organized group events on public thoroughfares and smooth paved roads.
  • Speed skating and inline racing are recognized as competitive disciplines around the world.
  • Quad speed skating is still a recognized competitive discipline – even though participation has significantly declined.
  • Marathon skating events are taking place on every continent.
  • Freestyle slalom skating lets you dance and spin around cones.
  • Dryland skating or inline figure skating is very similar to ice figure skating.
  • Quad figure skating is a type of figure skating that is often called artistic skating.

  • Inline hockey skating is a popular year-round sport at the amateur, scholastic, and professional levels.
  • Quad rink roller hockey is a popular year-round sport at the amateur, scholastic, and professional levels.
  • Inline roller soccer is a unique version of regular soccer.
  • Roller cricket athletes play all batting, bowling and fielding positions on roller skates.
  • Roll ball is becoming a popular school sport.
  • Inline basketball is an easy roller sport to develop.
  • Aggressive and stunt skating includes jumps, grinds, slides, and flips.
  • Vertical roller skating is just as exciting as aggressive inline.
  • Urban inline skating is a great activity for young or young-at-heart thrill-seekers.
  • Skate cross is an aggressive ramp and obstacle course race on inline or quad skates.
  • Off road and all terrain skating combines mountain biking and skiing with inline skating.
  • Nordic inline skating is also called cross-skating or Nordic blading.
  • Kite skating is an extreme inline-based roller sport.
  • Wind skating or skate sailing is a wind powered inline sport.
  • Kjoeringis an extreme equine team roller sport.
  • Downhill racing is one of many gravity sports and very similar to the Alpine downhill ski racing.
  • Rhythm skating is a soul-based skating style that emerged along the same timeline as the Motown sound experience.
  • JB skating originated in Chicago with skating to the soul music sounds of the legendary "Godfather of Soul," James Brown.
  • Jam skating is a newer style in the history of quad skates that blends several styles of dance, gymnastics, and skating.
  • Quad roller derby has taken the sports world by storm and appears to be the fastest growing roller sport today.

If you are not sure that your interests will be dedicated to any one of these specific skating styles, start by building a good foundation in recreational or fitness activities and training. Good basic skills will take you in any direction that you want to roll on either kind of skates.

Buying Guide for Inline Hockey Skates

Buying Guide for Inline Hockey Skates

Buying Roller Hockey skates for yourself isn’t exactly a complicated process. It also doesn’t come with the hefty price tag of buying a car. But that doesn’t mean that you should just find the least expensive pair of roller hockey skates on the market and expect them to perform like the most expensive pair on the shelf. Finding a pair of skates that are right for you is really all about knowing the level of player you are, the type of skating you plan on doing, and understand the parts of the product your buying. It is the purpose of this guide to help you understand the components of roller hockey skates and help you make an educated choice when purchasing a pair of roller hockey skates.

There are two different types of roller hockey skaters. One style would be standard player skates which are for anyone who is not playing goalie and then of course goalie skates which have different features that I will explain in detail later on.

Regular Roller Hockey Skates

Roller hockey skates are very similar to ice hockey skates with the obvious exception being wheels as opposed to a blade. Another big difference is the boot of the skate. Roller hockey boots are typically softer as roller hockey skating involves more torque and flex and the boot needs to be able to handle it. All boots feature the traditional lace lining.

Video Tutorial: Buying Roller Hockey Skates

The liner of the boot is where you put your foot in and come in a variety of different materials. Some liners help keep that fresh feel such as the Anti-microbial liner. Another liner is brushed nylon which can be comfortable against your skin which if your like a lot of players is important as you won’t be wearing socks on your feet, so a comfortable liner is essential.

Generally speaking roller hockey skates feature an aluminum frame which is lightweight and helps give you additional speed out on the rink. Aluminum frames are also much more stiff and will not torque so they are much more efficient and durable. Most skaters have their own preference as to which frame they prefer you are much better off going with a lighter frame to help give you some additional speed while out on the rink. Some frames feature a different wheel setup that will keep you low to the ground to increase your speed while decreasing your stopping distance which is highly beneficial in roller hockey.

Like all other parts of the skate, wheels are highly important. In fact one could argue they are the most important part of the skate and should not be taken lightly. The size and hardness of the wheel are very important in roller hockey as they determine the type of speed and grip you are going to get on the playing surface. First off you are going to want a wheel that is between 76 and 80mm. Not too big and not too small. Also depending on the frame you may see a different setup instead of the skate having all the same size you may see two of the wheels being a different size. The idea behind that is to give you better stopping power to get you going in the right direction which is highly important in roller hockey as you are constantly changing direction. As for durometer you want a wheel that is soft so you get a good grip on the surface, ideally you don’t want to go over 76A. Anything over that will be too hard and you may find yourself thinking you are playing ice hockey with all the sliding you’ll be doing.

Like the wheels, the bearings are also highly important. You are looking for speed so in that case you would want a skate the features either ABEC 7 or 9 or ILQ 7 or 9 or in the Mission line of skates the Swiss LE bearings. These bearings are all the highest rated bearings. The higher the rating of the bearing allows your wheels to turn faster which in turn allows you to skate much faster.

Basically, the skill ranges break down as Beginner, Intermediate or Advanced. You may also see Competitive or Recreational. Recreational would be equivalent to Beginner, or intermediate and competitive would fall under intermediate or advanced. The skill level is easy to figure out. If you just play for fun with friends then a beginner or recreational skate is the way to go. If you are a serious player then you want a more advanced skate. The more advanced skates will have lighter, stiffer boots and a higher bearing rating so you will be able to skate faster. You may also find the wheel setup to be different.

Sizing roller hockey skates is different than sizing shoes or a regular pair of inline skates. For sizing roller hockey skates it is rather easy. Simply take your shoe size and select one size down for a proper fitting roller hockey skate. For example, I wear a size 12 tennis shoe, for roller hockey I wear a size 11. For more sizing information please view our sizing guide and size charts for inline hockey skates.

Roller Hockey Goalie Skates

Goalie Roller Hockey skates are built with a lower profile ankle cut and a shorter tongue than player’s skates. The reason for this is g oalies are wearing leg pads and thus does not need the same coverage up front as a players skate. Basically, goalie skates are similar to player skates but are shorter to allow the goalie to have more mobility in the ankle. Goalie skates are built with a 5 wheel chassis, however since goalies push off with the front of their skate there are three wheels in the front and the fourth wheel is taken out. The additional spacing between the last two wheels allows the goalie to strap on his leg pads through that opening so they don’t interfere with the wheels.

In this buying guide I have given the basics and all its parts to the player roller hockey skates and the basics of the Goalie skate to provide you the buyer with the knowledge to make an educated roller hockey skate selection.

Top Ten Best Inline Skates of 2017 - (Guide and Reviews)

Top Ten Best Inline Skates of 2017 – (Guide and Reviews)

Rollerskating is a pastime that many of us enjoyed as children. However, skating is also a great workout for adults too, not to mention a fun activity. For a bigger challenge, many adults and children alike have foregone the traditional style of roller skates which feature two wheels in the front and two in the back, for inline skates.

Made very popular in the 1990s, inline skating is still enjoyed by many for fun and fitness. Whether cruising around the local park or hitting the street hockey surface, these skates are fun for kids and grownups alike.

See: The Best Inline Skates of 2017

Smart Shoppers Guide

Inline skates are a type of roller skates. Whereas the traditional skates had a four corner wheel design, these feature all wheels right in a row. This is where they get their name from as all wheels are straight in one line. They are similar in design to ice skates, expect that wheels that can be used on hard surfaces replace the blades that slice through the ice. These pose more of a challenge and may take longer to master than traditional skates. However, many people find that with practice, they enjoy the great workout and less bulky design characterized by these skates.

What are the different types of Inline Skates?

Whether you’re a pro on wheels or you just want to try a new activity for the first time, there’s a pair of skates that is just right for you. You can’t just purchase any old skates, though. Instead, you need to know what to look for depending upon your intended use and skill level.

Beginner skates

These typically have wider wheels, which make it easier to balance while learning or improving your skills on wheels. These come in a variety of sizes for both children and adults.

Recreational skates

These are skates that can be used for fun and fitness. They come in a variety of colors, styles, sizes, and they have slimmer wheels than beginner skates.

Roller hockey skates

These are skates that are designed for use while playing roller hockey indoors or outside. Some can be used on both surfaces, while other pairs are better suited for one or the other.

Advanced skates

These usually have large wheels that may extend well past the heel and toe of the boot. These provide a challenge for even the best skater, and they typically provide the toughest workout.

Kids’ learning skates

These are best for children who need to learn how to balance properly. They have the widest wheels and usually have tougher plastic frames that can withstand falls and spills as a child learns how to get around skates. These are typically available in toddler sizes up to youth sizes.

What are the Advantages of Owning Inline Roller Skates?

The biggest advantage of owning these skates is that you can have fun at your local roller rink or you can go outside and get a great workout. While exercise equipment like treadmills and elliptical trainers are worthwhile, rollerskating helps build strength in your legs, tone up your body, and also helps to burn calories, all the while allowing you to have a ton of fun.

You can skate alone, with your friends or family members, or you can join in group sports like street hockey. Some people even use these streamlined skates on skate ramps to do a variety of extreme tricks like spins and flips, although this should only be left to the professionals. Skating can be a great hobby for kids and adults, and it’s safe when the proper pads and helmet are worn.

Who Are Our Top Contenders? K2 Skate Men’s F.I.T. Pro 84 Inline Skates

Sporting a heavy-duty aluminum frame by D.C., these K2 inline skates are as durable and as functional as inline skates come. Their nylon mesh boots provide your feet with exceptional breathability, keeping you comfortable at all times. Equipped with a speed lacing system, you can spend less time putting them on, and more time skating.

K2 Skate F.I.T. 80 Inline Skates

For the smoothest ride, choose this pair from K2 Skate. These skates have a great design that offers just the right amount of cushioning and support without adding too much weight. The frame and wheels provide superior vibration absorption, so you can glide over rougher surfaces with ease. They have a great design, and they’re made with quality materials designed to last through years of skating.

Tour Hockey THOR BX-PRO Adjustable Hockey Skate

If you play roller hockey, this outstanding pair will be a purchase you won’t regret making. These come loaded with features that are perfect for this sport, including Speed Formula wheels, comfort padding, and extra ankle support so you can speed around the rink in comfort.

Features to Consider

Once you’ve made the decision to add a fun workout to your daily routine, you have to purchase a great pair of skates that you’ll enjoy wearing. You don’t want to be stuck with something that is just uncomfortable, too difficult to use, or just too expensive for your budget.

Before you leap into a purchase, carefully evaluate a variety of different products to make the best purchasing decision, starting with these four features.

Price should always be considered but should never be the sole consideration. You obviously want to purchase something that fits within your budget, but you should never sacrifice quality just to save a few bucks. If, for example, you’re considering two pairs and one is a bit more expensive but has a better build and a longer warranty, you should invest the extra money to get a product that lasts.

Sometimes things just happen during the manufacturing process that makes a product malfunction. Whether you have just put your skates on for the first time or you encounter an issue after a short period of use, if the damage is caused by a defect, a warranty will ensure you get a replacement without taking the money from your own wallet to do so.

One of the most important parts of choosing the right skates is finding a pair that fits perfectly. If you buy a pair that’s too loose, you could fall and injure yourself. If your skates are too tight, they could rub blisters on your feet, which can make it painful to skate or even walk. Before you buy, make sure that the brand you choose stocks your size.

The wheels are important for a number of reasons. Wider wheels are better for beginners. Thinner wheels designed for speed are ideal for speed skating and roller hockey. Rugged wheels are best for outdoor use over rough asphalt and pavement. Determine how you plan to use your skates, then select the best wheels for this purpose.

The retail value of this pair is a little on the expensive side.

K2 Skate F.I.T. 80

At a moderate price point, this is a mid-range pair of skates.

Tour Hockey THOR BX-PRO

This is one of the more expensive pairs, but they are also one of the most durable.

K2 Skate Men’s F.I.T. Pro 84 Inline Skates

You’ll receive a 1-year warranty with your purchase.

K2 Skate F.I.T. 80

1-year limited manufacturer’s warranty.

Tour Hockey THOR BX-PRO

A 90-day warranty from the manufacturer with your purchase.

K2 Skate Men’s F.I.T. Pro 84

These are available in men’s full and half sizes from 5 to 14.

K2 Skate F.I.T. 80

These are also available in men’s full and half sizes from 5 to 14.

Tour Hockey THOR BX-PRO

These are available in men’s full sizes from 5 to 13.

K2 Skate Men’s F.I.T. Pro 84

These skates have smooth 84 mm wheels.

K2 Skate F.I.T. 80

These have very sturdy 80mm 80a wheels.

Tour Hockey THOR BX-PRO

These have high-quality Labeda Millenium wheels for ultimate performance in the rink.

Our Inline Skates Reviews Roller Derby Girl’s Stinger 5.2 – Best Affordable

Perhaps you’re looking for a nice pair of inline skates at a budget price. If so, you might consider these girl’s skates by Roller Derby. Sporting a polymer frame and equipped with polyurethane wheels, these skates are both ridiculously durable and very lightweight. With a molded cuff boot, they provide superb heel and arch support at all times. If you’re looking for a pair of inline skates for your young daughter, you should definitely check these out.

  • They are very comfortable
  • The padded, molded cuff give them a secure fit
  • The polymer frame is designed for durability
  • Great for skating indoors and out, as well as for tricks
  • Extremely affordable
  • They do not have brakes, so they are not ideal for beginners
  • They are a bit heavier than more expensive skates.
K2 Skate F.I.T. 80 – Best Value

K2 Skate has built a reputation for comfort and performance, and these skates showcase the perfect combination of these two features. The K2 Soft Boot feels great on your feet, even with long periods of intense skating, while the Stability Plus system provides you with great support without adding extra weight or size.

The frame absorbs vibrations, so you can comfortably skate on rougher pavement and other surfaces. The aluminum frame is built for durability but is still lightweight enough for comfort. The 80mm wheels are good enough for all skill levels, and the black and red design looks very modern. These are great-entry level skates that won’t set you back too much money, but still have a lot of great features that are found on the more expensive pairs.

  • Very comfortable
  • They come in a wide range of sizes
  • Affordable
  • Very sturdy design
  • They offer plenty of support
  • Can be used indoors or outside on smooth or rougher surfaces
  • Because of the narrow wheels, these perform better indoors over the long term
Tour Hockey THOR BX-PRO – Overall Best

Roller hockey is intense, and an upgraded pair of skates is needed to handle the constant action. The Tour Hockey THOR BX-PRO are designed to perform in indoor and outdoor rinks. These skates boast lots of features that not only help them perform in the most intense conditions, but they also keep you comfortable while doing so.

Some of the comfort features you’ll find include memory foam for added cushioning for long periods of skating, a Vorric support system that provides adequate support at key points in the foot and ankle, and a quick-drying lining that prevents sweat from causing blisters.

On the performance side, you’ll receive ABEC9 8mm wheel bearings for a smooth ride and Labeda Millenium wheels that are designed for speed. It also features a Labeda Shadow aluminum frame for the toughness and durability you need during your intense competition.

  • Added comfort features for skating for longer periods of time
  • They are extremely durable
  • The wheels are designed for speed
  • Quick dry lining keeps your feet dry during practices and games
  • The wheels have a good grip so you don’t slip at key moments in the game
  • Orange and black color scheme makes them stand out
  • They are available in a wide range of men’s sizes
  • They provide great support
  • Memory foam makes them more comfortable than most other skates
  • They are good for any level, from beginner to advanced
  • They can be a bit difficult to lace
  • More expensive than other skates
In Conclusion

Not only will you have a blast while rolling around on your inline skates, but you’ll also burn calories and get a great workout without the monotony of other workouts. For the intense skater, the Tour Hockey THOR BX-PRO just can’t be beat. These skates are designed for indoor roller hockey or street hockey, although they can be used for speed skating as well. This pair features a great design, excellent comfort and support, and factory features that don’t require upgrades to provide top performance in or out of the rink.

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