0C114SRIHQ7766 Guys’s white ledge mid water resistant ankle boot

(5 customer reviews)


  • 100% leather
  • imported
  • rubber sole
  • shaft measures approximately 4. Seventy five” from arch
  • our white ledge men’s hiking boots have top class full-grain water-resistant leather uppers, seam-sealed water-proof production, and rustproof pace lace hardware with hooks at pinnacle for at ease lacing.
  • look no similarly for path-prepared overall performance and style. Our choice of men’s trekking boots, water resistant hiking boots, casual boots, and casual footwear is designed to fit in together with your out of doors-geared up ensembles.
  • timberland has you included whether you are looking for men’s boots, ladies’s boots, or youngsters boots. For the excellent in trekking boots, rain boots, work boots, informal footwear & boots & more, pick timberland.
  • what you need inside the exterior: timberland has the gear you want for all of your out of doors adventures, which include jackets and coats for outside activities, backpacks and baggage & outdoor accessories.
  • the high-quality in exterior: consider timberland’s line of top notch men’s, women’s, and children boots. Hiking boots, out of doors gear, and activewear for all your activities from the trail to the sea to the streets; rebotl recycled fabric linings
SKU: C114SRIHQ7766 Category: Tag:

from the manufacturer

timberland white ledge guys’s water-resistant boot

make footprints for your favourite path in our water-proof hiking boots. Keeping your feet dry in rugged style, those leather-based hikers tackle any terrain and appearance notable along with your overall performance trekking gear and with jeans and a tee.

  • leather/fabric
  • rubber sole
  • hiking boot with oiled-leather-based finish offering lace-up vamp and rear pull loop
  • padded collar
  • removable dual-density eva footbed
  • product description

    uppers made with one hundred% top rate water resistant leather from an lwg silver-rated tannery. Seam-sealed production. Rustproof, speed lace hardware with lace hooks at pinnacle. Fully gusseted tongue. Eva footbed. Eva midsole. Strong rubber outsole with multi-directional lugs.

    you’re sure to have an outdoor superb experience when you have these water-resistant boots for your toes. They are at ease, long lasting and awesome looking.

    timberland set new enterprise standards for craftsmanship, durability and safety while it brought an authentic, waterproof leather boot in 1973. A global chief in design, engineering and advertising and marketing of top rate shoes, timberland values clients who cherish the outside and their time in it. Timberland has been an enterprise leader within the use of each sustainable and recycled materials in its shoes, in addition to its footwear packaging. The timberland enterprise believes in corporate duty and supports numerous civic and social tasks all through the 12 months.


    7, 7 Wide, 7.5, 7.5 Wide, 8, 8 Wide, 8.5, 8.5 Wide, 9, 9 Wide, 9.5, 9.5 Wide, 10, 10 Wide, 10.5, 10.5 Wide, 11, 11 Wide, 11.5, 11.5 Wide, 12, 12 Wide, 13, 13 Wide, 14, 14 Wide, 15, 15 Wide


    Medium Brown, Wheat, Black

    5 reviews for 0C114SRIHQ7766 Guys’s white ledge mid water resistant ankle boot

    1. Tim27407

      I have an old & new pair of identical style/size boots. The 5 year old pair were and still are very comfortable all day on concrete floor, no break-in required.Except for a couple of quick-lace eyelet failures, the old pair have stayed together & decently waterproof. They were made in Vietnam.The new pair, again same size & style were made in China. After wearing less than an hour the inside of by heels began to burn and on the way to blistering. I compared dial caliper measurements of the heel width & found the Chinese model heel 1/8″ more narrow than the old pair & explains a correspondingly smaller upper.Outsourcing to the cheapest manufacturer isn’t always the best option if you want to maintain your reputation. If I wanted cheap, there’s a wally world on every corner, same boot at half price, minus the label. But hey, they cut that corner too, no Timberland embroidery stitching in the tongue! Anything to save a buck! Disappointed…Read more

    2. Vanns40

      I needed a pair of hiking boots to replace the Keene boots that were only 1 1/2 yrs old but not only lost their waterproofing in the first six months but had a weed stalk in the field go right through the side and almost break my skin. This was the second pair of Keene’s that had gone bad in just over a year and, at $130 I was getting tired of replacing them.Started looking at reviews and found these. They have a large toe box with plenty of room. Before I took them out I took another reviewers advice and put a coating of Mink Oil on them. They were comfortable but I knew they’d take a little break in. I now have about three or four miles of walking through the fields and surprisingly they seem to be breaking in rather quickly. I usually put on about 500-700 miles a year.One note, if you’re looking for hiking boots that will give you really good ankle support these ARE NOT for you, look elsewhere. These are for easy hiking, fields and roadway. When I got them I first put in a pair of Dr. Scholls and that went a long way toward making them immediately comfortable.If I remember I’ll give an update in three or four months.UPDATE: Jan. 6, 2018 – I’ve now had a chance to wear these for a while including the recent snow storm and frigid temps (at least for us). We got 5” of snow, temps this morning, when I took the dog out, we’re 4 or 5 degrees with a windchill of -8. I had been wearing wool socks with these and my feet have stayed warm and dry on a 25 to 35 min. walk through the fields. This time, with the snow and frigid windchill I decided to try just summer cotton socks. Bear in mind I’m a 70 year old with diabetes, which does affect circulation, so I’m pretty sensitive to cold and heat and the comfort of my foot wear. (I walk approximately 3 miles a day with my dog, even in the snow and cold unless it’s too much for her.) So, the results of a 20 minute walk were still warm and dry feet. I could have gone much further but Harley was getting snow turning to ice between her toes every few minutes and we’d have to stop and I’d have to remove it.Bottom line: When I received these boots I put in my Dr. Scholls insoles from my previous pair, rubbed in three coats of mink oil on dry days (which I think was key to waterproofing) and started walking. I’ve found them to be far more comfortable than the Keen’s I was previously wearing. I don’t walk as much as a lot of people, about 25 miles a week, but they’re doing well for me for field and neighborhood walking.2/9/18: I like to keep folks updated on important stuff: If you want a pair of boots to wear, every day, and forget when you take them off, look elsewhere. Because these are leather they require a LOT of care. If they get soaking wet do NOT continue to wear them the next day, you’ll ruin them. I’ve found that when mine get soaked from walking in the pouring rain, in the field with my dog, I wipe them clean with an old towel, put shoe trees in them to keep the leather from shrinking and set them aside where there’s a flow of air to let them air dry. Do not try and force dry them with hot air, you’ll ruin the leather. Putting them a few feet away from a fan seems to work okay or just let them sit. While they’re drying I use an old pair that I kept. After they have dried completely I retreat every inch of leather, paying particular attention to seams and around grommets, with mink oil, let it sit and dry then retreat again.Is the above a pain? Yes it is but these appear to be quality boots and you need to take care of them, not let them get muddy and wet and toss them in the corner for the next day.Update: 11/12/18 I’ve now had these boots a year and for the money they were a good buy but I’ll repeat a couple of points I made previously.1. They are not, in any way, shape or form waterproof.2. If you get them soaked do NOT simply take them off and leave them in a dark hallway. If you do they’ll be ruined. Put them on a towel in front of a fan blowing room temperature air on them. Do not, under any circumstances, place them on a heated surface or someplace where hot air blows on them, you’ll ruin the leather.3. Once completely dry polish your boots. This is how I do it: I put a match to the polish (in the can) and let it flame and liquify, then take a rag and dip it into the liquid polish and rub it into the leather. Then I take a clean cloth and further rub the polish in and finally use a brush to buff the polish to a shine. Yes, it takes time and effort but if you wear leather hiking boots and walk through wet fields you should take the time to take care of the leather.In wet weather I don’t wear these two days in a row. If you’re looking for that type of boot you’re also looking at three times the price.Read more

    3. Chickenlittlefarm

      I want to preface this review by saying I do not usually review items unless I am extremely impressed either positively or negatively. For the Timberland White Ledge boots the feeling is the latter. These boots might be ok for a casual hike or two but CAN NOT hold up to daily repetitive use. I purchased these boots on Nov 8th 2017 for daily use at work, I am on my feet 8 hours a day walking and interacting with customers and wanted something a little more supportive than “running shoes” In that area these boots are great, comfortable, supportive and my feet were not sore or tired at the end of a day.But after less than 2 weeks of use the front toe area where the leather upper meets the thicker rubber part of the sole started to separate. Within 4 weeks the boots were completely unusable due to the worsening of the separation. Thinking I might have gotten a pair with weak glue, I purchased another pair but after 2 weeks the new pair is also doing the same. This is happening on both feet with daily use, just walking, I am not in construction or hiking on rough rocks yet the toe area can not stay together.I have heard Timberland has a 1-year warranty if the boots fail during normal use but considering this has happened to two pairs both within a month of daily use I would not recommend unless you potentially want to be replacing your boots every month.Read more

    4. Mark Huselid

      I have blown more money over my lifetime buying into the Timberland product line, always with the anticipation the newest and greatest model would make up for the inadequacies of the one I recently purchased…. I believe I am at the point of fool you once… fool is you Twice this time around….I purchased these shoes this summer and complained within two weeks about the eyehole of the boot coming loose; and didn’t ever hear from the company or anyone representing the product. These shoes have been worn minimally but even after I reinserted the eye hole and tried to avoid any strain while tying them, they continue to be a problem. This is now my 22nd pair, but first in the last 15 years; and it is very disappointing to see the same old quality issues plague the company; and I have come to expect the quality of Lowa and Merrell; which this company is unable to emulate. I’ve attached a picture for you to review and allow you to form your own opinions….Read more

    5. Neil P.

      Very nice boot, seemingly well made and tough. I added an aftermarket padded insole and was immediately able to walk over 7 miles, three days in a row without a break-in period.HOWEVER, after just my fourth day of wearing these boots one of the riveted eyelets on the left boot broke and came out of the leather hole, so now I have to take it to shoe repair to get fixed (hopefully). If they can’t fix it reasonably I’m sending them back.A shame because these are very comfortable boots. I should not have to pay for a repair because of shoddy craftsmanship.I’ll revise the review as this issue progresses.Read more

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