Why football fans are so obsessed with turf cleat shoes

This is a really silly question but I’d like to know the reason why.

If you think that this is just a marketing thing, well, let’s look at the numbers.

According to research conducted by Sport Analytics, the average fan buys more than 4,500 pairs of cleats per year, with the average pair sold for £24.

The average pair of cleat sold is worth £5,300, and only 1.2% of the football fan’s spend on footwear in 2016 was on cleats.

If we take the cleat value and add it up, the total spent on cleat footwear is around £12 million per year.

This would seem like a huge number of football fans, but it’s actually just the sum of the shoes’ other benefits.

A football supporter may enjoy the fact that they can wear the cleats for a long time, because they are the only way that they know they have the right footwear.

But what about the other benefits?

The cleats can protect the foot from injuries, keep it fresh and comfortable for hours, and allow the foot to stretch naturally.

They are also great for people who are on the move, such as in the heat or at the office, and even if you’re not a fan of cleating, you can wear them.

A sportsman may also be able to take on a game of football with the cleated cleats that protect the head, feet and ankles.

And lastly, a football fan may enjoy that they are more comfortable when they are wearing a cleated shoe because the cleates allow the wearer to keep their body in a certain position and prevent it from sliding around the field.

It is worth remembering that these benefits are only really applicable if you are wearing them.

So, let me be clear here: cleat-wearing football fans aren’t just football fans.

They’re also people who enjoy wearing football boots.

So if you have any doubts about the benefits of cleated footwear, consider the fact the average football fan only buys 5 pairs of shoes a year, so if the number of cleater pairs sold increases by 50%, then you’re already looking at a big increase in the number that football fans purchase.

The good news is that there is a simple way to make sure that cleats are not just for football fans and are not something that everyone needs to be wearing.

What if you don’t have to wear cleats?

There are a number of other ways that you can keep cleated shoes handy for longer periods of time, and they don’t need to be worn at the same time each day.

You could also just put them in your pocket, as I did when I bought my first pair of football boots, or use them to make sandwiches for a meal.

There are plenty of other reasons why football fans might want to consider the benefits to cleating.

If your friends are wearing cleats but you are not, it’s worth taking a look at whether or not they are actually wearing cleated football shoes.

Is it worth the extra effort?

There’s no question that football cleats help keep your feet fresh and dry.

And there are plenty more ways to keep cleats fresh.

However, they can also make it more difficult to keep your shoes in place, as you have to remove the cleator to get to the next pair.

This is one of the reasons why it is so important that cleat fans keep their shoes clean.

If the cleater has a small hole that is hard to see, or if the cleating is too small, then you may not be able see your cleats as easily.

If this is the case, then it’s important that you remove the pair of shoes before they get dirty.

You can remove your shoes from your cleat if you wish, or you can just throw them away if you can’t afford to keep them.

And if you think you might need them again, there’s always the option to exchange them for a new pair of feet.

How much does it cost?

Cleat shoes can range from £15 to £25, depending on the type of cleate.

However you can buy a pair for under £20, if you buy them at the Nike store in Oxford.

What should I wear?

The answer to this question is quite simple.

It depends on the footwear you are using, and the type and shape of cleators you are choosing.

For cleats to be effective, they must be comfortable and the shoes must be able both to provide a comfortable fit and also to provide support.

There is a lot of information out there about the best way to wear them, and this is a good time to ask yourself some questions.

What is my comfort level?

Does my footwear fit?

Do I have any concerns about being able to wear my shoes securely and comfortably?

Are the cleators comfortable to wear?

How does my cleats fit?

What about the cleate?

Do they fit