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PUMA FOOTBALL BOOTS

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PUMA Football Boots

Every PUMA football boot is designed to complement your natural touch on the ball. Step into a pair of PUMAS and you step out onto the pitch with maximum control. Modern-day PUMA boots are meticulously engineered to optimise the performance of their owners… For example, the PUMA EvoSpeed is modelled on race car aerodynamics – to help players rev up to top speed at a faster rate. The PUMA King has built-in ‘touchCELL’ technology to improve ball-control. And the PUMA PowerCat has precision-enhancing properties – giving you the best chance of delivering a killer pass, every time. Choose the perfect PUMA football boots for your play style, place your order and we’ll send them out to you. You’ll be joining an elite group of footballers who’ve worn (and excelled in) the brand, on some of the beautiful game’s biggest occasions. And remember – you can add the personal touch to your boots with Fanatics and get your initials embroidered into the leather. Make them your own. ¬¬¬¬¬¬¬¬¬¬¬¬¬¬¬ PUMA Football Boots – The Story PUMA’s footwear expertise dates back to 1924, when the company began manufacturing shoes in Germany, under the name ‘Gebrüder Dassler Schuhfabrik’. Its founders, Rudolf and Adolf Dassler (brothers), went on to build the running shoes for a range of Deutschland’s Olympic athletes, including Jesse Owens, who won a quartet of gold medals in the 1936 Games. Following the culmination of World War II, the brothers split the original business in half and pursued separate shoe-making journeys.* Rudolf registered ‘PUMA Schuhfabrik Rudolf Dassler’ in October 1948 and ran a relatively grounded company – it wasn’t until his son took over that it became the world-famous organisation we know it as today. PUMA launched its first official football boot in 1948, the ‘PUMA ATOM’ and various members of the West Germany international squad wore the boot during the country’s first post-war game (including goal-scorer Herbert Burdenski). Armin Dassler entered the picture in 1952, the same year PUMA release the ‘Super ATOM’, which was one of the first widely adopted football boots to feature screw-in studs. Within a year, the design evolved into the ‘Brasil’ – worn by a large percentage of the championship-winning Hannover 96 side, in 1954. A decade later and the company was making huge strides in the sport. Pele won the World Cup in 1962 and claimed the Player of the Tournament title – wearing a revolutionary pair of PUMAS. He repeated the double-achievement in 1970, this time wearing PUMA Kings. The boots were also worn by the 1966 Player of the Tournament, Eusébio. There was something about PUMA and its connection with world-class footballers. Another PUMA-wearing star, Johan Cruijff, was crowned Player of the Tournament in 1974. Let’s put it this way - the best players on the planet, by World Cup accolades, all wore PUMA products on their feet during that 12 year period. Maradonna even wore PUMA during his famous 1986 World Cup. And we can’t forget Lothar Matthäus, who captained Germany to World Cup victory, won European Footballer of the Year, World Footballer of the Year and World Athlete of the Year – all in the year of Italia ’90. Yep, he was wearing PUMA boots too. In the years since then, PUMA has continued to develop its original designs, while introducing new models to compete with the competition. As such, you can put your feet into a pair of PUMA Kings today, just like Pele back in 1962. There’s no doubt that the DNA of PUMA’s ancestral Kings, is still present in the modern variations you see here at Fanatics right now. At the same time, the newer boots are made by a company with almost a century of shoemaking pedigree. You can’t go wrong with a PUMA – a company of such standing knows exactly what it’s doing. The question is, do you know what pair to choose? Below, there’s a quick guide to help you out but for a more detailed breakdown of football boots by player-type, click here. Speed Demons – PUMA EvoSpeed Midfield Generals – PUMA PowerCat Control Freaks – PUMA King *Adolf Dassler set up a separate shoemaking firm in 1948. His company went on to become one of PUMA’s biggest rivals and remains a huge competitor today. People called him ‘Adi’ for short – we’ll let you figure out the name of his brand.
© Copyright 2016 Fanatics (International) Ltd, Company No. 5933624 whose registered office is at Greengate, Middleton, Manchester, M24 1FD