A (Not So) Brief History of… Yeezys

By Kareem Hamwi on 30 Jun,2019

A (Not So) Brief History of Yeezys

 

 

Yeezy, Pablo, Luis Vuitton Don, and a myriad of other names have been given to the one and only, Kanye West. This man has been on the forefront of the music industry for over a decade as well as the fashion industry for almost the same amount of time. His outreach is incredible and I don’t think it’s farfetched to say he will forever be recognized as one of the most influential people of our generation in his respective industries. His accolades speak for themselves – with over 230 awards to his name, he has proven himself worthy of becoming a household name. Safe to say, we here at OFOUR are fans. His music plays through the office speakers and some of us even own multiple pairs of both the Yeezy 700s and Yeezy Boost 350 V2s (OFOUR’s founder even has his kids repping Yeezys).

 

With all the reasons to remember him, this article will go into why he’s been a big-name player in the fashion industry. We all know he has his Yeezy clothing line with Adidas, but that’s nowhere nearly as successful as the sneaker line. The hype built over every single release drives people to camp out of stores for days or stay up all night refreshing webpages just to purchase a limited pair of shoes (Note: don’t refresh the webpage. You’ll lose your place in line). Sometimes, in just under 5 minutes, the entire line is sold out on both retail and online platforms.

 

Start – 2007

 

It all started not with Adidas, but with Nike. In 2007, Kanye and Nike teamed up to release the first ever sneakers in his name – the Air Yeezy in Zen Grey, Black and Pink, and Net – which came out on April 4th, 2009 (ironically, Kanye first designed a shoe in ’06 for Adidas but they didn’t take it). A high ankle collar and the strap over the laces gave these shoes their unique look, but the design of the shoe itself sort of reminds me of the Air Jordans – they look like basketball shoes, but that’s no surprise looking at what happened with the second iteration. The reception was mixed. Some people felt it was love at first sight, others took a while to appreciate the design, and the last few simply didn’t like it all together. Regardless, it was a major conversation piece and still stands as Kanye’s first release with a major shoe brand. It was all uphill from there.

 

Kanye surprisingly has some creative marketing skills, because he would wear samples or prototypes while on tour and make wild proclamations on Twitter and in his songs; thus sparking interest and hype over future releases. He also employed some friends and colleagues in the industry – Jay Z and Macklemore, for example – to either mention or wear the upcoming Air Yeezy IIs. Macklemore famously threw a pair into the crowd during one of his performances. So, when the IIs were released on April 13th, 2012, which were more animalistic in design and worn by some NBA players on the court, the hype was unimaginable. It first released in two colorways: Solar Red and Pure Platinum, but one more was planned. However, before the release of the third colorway – Red Octobers – Kanye had cut ties with the Swoosh brand due to Nike’s refusal of providing royalties on the shoes. Though, to everyone’s surprise, the shoes were still launched on February 9th, 2014, but were not very marketed, and were sold exclusively on Nike’s website. You can bet they went fast… very very fast.

 

Drops of 2015

 

After Kanye and Nike parted ways, Adidas were quick to sign on the prodigal rapper and offered him what Nike wouldn’t – royalties. According to a new report (June 20th, 2019), Kanye earns 5% royalties on all Yeezys sold. The year 2019 will end on an estimated $1.3 billion, meaning Kanye will receive $65million just for 2019. Pen was put to paper in early 2013, and it took Kanye two years to release the new shoes under Adidas. So, on February 8th, 2015, the Yeezy Boost 750 debuted inlight brown with only 9000 pairs provided to stores in NYC – the only city to sell them. You could also only get them if you had booked through the Adidas phone app. This turned out to be a HUGE success, because in just 10 minutes, all 9000 pairs were booked. At the end of Feb, stores were restocked with more pairs and it was then available to everyone; no preorder necessary.

 

That same year, in June 27th 2015, the Yeezy Boost 350 made its introduction in the Turtle Dove colorway – a gray and black mix primeknit upper with matching laces, plus a pull tab with a dotted red accent line across the middle. After the Turtle Dove, the virtually monotone Pirate Black colorway was released (August 22nd) followed by the Moonrock edition (November 14th). The Turtle Dove was released to a global audience with huge reception as well as the Pirate Black. The Moonrock – an agate gray colorway, but with the same design as the Turtle Dove and Pirate Black – was only released to stores that also sold the Yeezy Season 1 clothing line.

 

Adidas and Yeezy went back to the 750 one last time in 2015 and released the Black (December 19th). That marked the last 750 of Season 1; however, the final Yeezy of the Season 1 collection released in 2015 was the Yeezy Boost 350 Oxford Tan (December 29th). The only re-releases of these four versions were for the Turtle Dove and Pirate Black (launched in Feb of 2016), where they became available in infant sizes – further expanding the audience and hooking the next generation to his style.

 

Lastly, it should be mentioned that the Yeezy Boost 950 Duck Boots launched at the end of October 2015 were also a part of Season 1, but the 950 doesn’t seem to have lasted long. It had more of a militaristic style, with tall and thick outsoles plus a very high ankle collar. It came in 4 colorways – Pirate Black, Moonrock, Peyote, andChocolate. It was stylish in its own sense, but doesn’t follow the style of Yeezys as we know them today. On top of everything, it came at a price tag of over $500, which probably added to the lower hype.

 

Drops of 2016

 

Season 2 was quite different than the first. Ye decided to focus more on women’s shoes but still included a new pair of boots not designed by Adidas. The new boots were manufactured in Italy and were simply dubbed Yeezy Season 2 Boot in Crepe Suede. It’s obviously inspired by the Yeezy Boost 950 Duck Boots but a bit more stripped down. Additionally, since it’s not made by Adidas, you’ll have to deal with the Boost-less shoe.

 

Alongside the boots released were about 6 heels: 2 of which were strap heels, 2 others were sock boots, and the final 2 were thigh high boots. There was a much more women-only focus in this season, and as mentioned before, that could be because Adidas did not have a part to play in the making of these shoes. Rather, the heels were made in Italy while the Boots were made in Spain instead of the manufacturing states of the German giants. This did not breach the contract Ye has with Adidas as it wasn’t a Boost or any other Adidas-like style; so, all was fine. In fact, this season perhaps was the perfect setup for season 3 that brought about a couple of changes to previous releases that really blew up.

 

The only issue Kanye had with the shoes is when the Turkish company that sourced the material to make them claimed they never got the full payment due. They then sued Kanye for roughly $228,000. The lawsuit spans three seasons (2, 3, and 4). I’m not sure about the outcome though. If anyone reading this knows, drop me a line (@ofour_reviews / kareem@ofour.com).

 

The biggest teaser for the Season 3 releases was during the Season 3 show in Maddison Square Garden on the 11th of Feb, 2016. Which shoes caught everyone’s attention, you may ask? None other than the ever-popular Yeezy Boost 350 V2. Though the official launch of the 350 V2 wasn’t until the 24th September, 2016, the hype was insane. The lines of people, the raffles going on, the website crashes, the insane markups for releases – people really wanted these shoes. The first colorway to be released was the Beluga, with its gunmetal grey upper and orange accent along the side, it upgraded the 350s to another level of style.

 

Accompanying the Beluga were the Copper, Green, and Red. They all are designed with a one-piece black upper with the only differentiating factor being the color of the stripe going down the side. The Red perhaps inspired one of the most in-demand Yeezys Boost 350 V2s ever, which we’ll discuss in a bit. These three are important in their own right because of two things: First of all, they were released on Black Friday – a day that I don’t think many were expecting – and secondly, they are now considered deadstock. Deadstock (which is sneakerhead lingo) means essentially they are extremely hard to cop (purchase) and are thus considered rare.

 

Another colorway of the Yeezy Boost 750 was released in Season 3, dubbed Chocolate (like the Duck Boots). It was officially released after the 350 V2s on October 15th, 2016, with new versions of the heels that first appeared in Season 2 launched just a day before. There is no change in design between the Chocolate and previous versions of the 750 apart from the obvious – the color. It was released for men and women with the size of the ankle collar as well as a slight difference in the outsole style being the differentiating factors.

 

The final shoe to come out during this time was the Yeezy Boost 350 V2 Oreo, and it’s just as mouthwatering as the snack. It’s the usual black upper primeknit with a white stripe across the side. It’s also called the Black/White, but I say we stick with Oreo because that just sounds a lot more enticing. I should mention, regarding each of the V2 shoes, the midsoles are colored according to either the primeknit upper – as is the case with the Beluga for example – or according to the stripe across the side, where the midsole will be completely black and include undertones of the stripe of the side – like the Red, Green, Copper, and Oreo.

 

All in all, this Season will forever be remembered for its importance due to the first release of the Yeezy Boost 350 V2 design. The V2s are still being launched till this day, now totaling over 25 different colorways (as of the writing of this article). Again, O Four’s founder has a few pairs himself and even has his kids styling on their classmates.

 

Drops of 2017

 

The Yeezy train doesn’t stop for no one or nothing! The seasons just kept coming and sneakerheads and fashion-enthusiasts are perpetually excited for every release. It’s the relentless onslaught that adds so much value to Kanye’s collections. For example, the Season 4 event (September 7th, 2016) went on just before the launch of the shoes pertaining to Season 3. This created a ton of excitement for the shoes that were just going to drop, and once that hype died down, there was still something to look forward to with the shoes of Season 4. It’s a major combo attack that makes your wallet beg mercy!

 

This season saw the drop of the most exciting Yeezy 350 Boost V2s on record – the BRED (black / red). The shoes released on February 11th, 2017. The shoes were highly coveted because of the callback to the original style of the Yeezy Boost 350 – it did away with the stripe on the side and brought back the heel tab. It’s essentially a triple black design with a strong red accent, much like the Red released the year prior. On the side, instead of the stripe, Adidas x Kanye decided to simply put the phrase “SPLY-350” (which either means ‘Supply’ or ‘Saint Pablo Loves You’) written backwards in that strong red accent. The heel tab also dons the red accent.

 

Soon after, on February 25th, the popular Zebra colorway was released. The ever-present primeknit upper was designed with black and white stripes, much like the animal (duh), and a white outsole. To me, it sort of looks like the Turtle Dove, but that’s just because of the colors and a bit of the markings used for the designs. When stocks ran out, it was replenished on June 24th of the same year. These turned out to be quite popular as well.

 

A few months after the ridiculously strong release of the BRED and Zebra, the much awaited Triple White (or Cream White) dropped. These were teased in Kanye’s Season 4 event with one of the models parading around in full Yeezy attire. It’s very toned down from previous versions and even does away with the ”SPLY-350” on the side, making them incredibly simplistic. I have to admit, these (along with a pair I’ll mention in a bit) are probably my favorite design; I think I’m just a sucker for white shoes…

 

This collection didn’t just see new colorways of the 350 V2s, it also released a new line all together – the Yeezy Powerphase. Released in March 28th, 2017, these kicks are a redesign of the 80s classic Adidas shoes. Its design is minimalistic, light, and according to some users, is quite comfortable. First colorway released was a White premium leather upper with perforated stripes, green Adidas logo, and a red Trefoil logo (trefoil is a plant and Adidas had adopted that as part of their logo). Having said that, you might as well buy the Reebok Classics. I say that because, well, they look VERY similar to the Reebok Classics. It’s probably one of the biggest knocks against the Powerphase – that the design is uninventive and does not feel like its design holds the same caliber as other Yeezy models. When Kim Kardashian (Kanye’s wife) took a snap of these, and Adidas posted that snap on their Twitter, it was immediately roasted. Most people complaining about the lack of creativity behind these and the high price compared to the design. At launch, the Powerphase cost $120 while the Reebok Classic cost around $70. Of course at this point, Yeezys have become a status symbol, and people pay out the ears just for the name, but that doesn’t negate the fair points people had against the Powerphase.

 

During the Season 5 fashion show, the newest model of Yeezys were teased, then officially released on August 12, 2017 – the Yeezy Boost 700. In my opinion, they took the “ugly shoe” trend to another level. I get a lot of hate for this by my OFOUR colleagues, but these are my least favorite model of Yeezys (that is until the Yeezy 451 releases later this year). The only other shoes released in this season that I don’t like equally as much are the Yeezy 500s, which I’ll talk about in a second. The Boost 700 released in just one colorway – Wave Runner. The Wave Runner dropped on August 17th, 2017 and was a Yeezy Supply exclusive. The 700s are extremely popular with sneakerheads; maybe it’s the status symbol, maybe it’s the dedication to the ugly shoe trend, I don’t know. In my personal opinion, if you asked me “cop or drop” (aka to buy or not to buy), I’d say, “DROPPP”.

 

To follow the same trend as the 700s, Kanye launched the Yeezy Desert Rat 500 on December 5th, 2017. A design to rival the 700s – it’s bulbous on the bottom and I guess there’s a bit of inspiration from a rodent taken to design them. Instead of the usual Boost midsole technology, these are made with adiPRENE – a polyurethane elastomer with exceptional abrasion resistance and strength; essentially, material that won’t wear down and provides top-level cushioning. It released in Blush and Super Moon Yellow colorways. I believe the Blush was sold standalone while the Super Moon Yellow colorway was launched as a bundle via Yeezy Supply. The bundle cost a cool $760 and included a hoodie and sweat shorts.

 

To explain why I’m not a fan of the 700s and 500s, I feel that the dad-shoe / ugly-shoe trend does not add to further the shoe fashion industry. I don’t mean to just pick on Yeezys here. I’m referring to the trend as a whole, and Kanye is not solely to blame. Adidas also has the Ozwegoo shoes dropping this year (2019), and I’m not a fan of those either. They just seem too bulky and take away from the outfit you’ve picked out for the day, unless you plan on tucking in your polo shirt into your shorts. I’ll end my rant here before the hate mail pours in. OK, one more thing: my boss asked me to do a review of the Yeezy Boost 700 V2 Vanta that just released but I immediately turned that down, but I think I’m still going to have to… Help.

 

To counterbalance the intense designs of the 500s and 700s, Mr. Pablo himself released new versions of the 350 V2s. The first to come out was the Semi-Frozen Yellow on the 18th of November, 2017. It’s probably one of the boldest 350 V2s to date. Black stripes don the neon yellow upper. The stripe that’s typically a complimentary color is now the same neon color of the upper, and blends in completely. The SPLY-350 is accented in red, along with the thin line over the heel tab. The midsole shares the bright yellow color except for the brown outsole that extends to the toes and the heels. It’s intense and attention-grabbing, but something about it makes these a cop, not a drop. These also perhaps inspired a later version released in 2019 dubbed the Glow.

 

Just one week later, a remake of the Beluga came out – the Beluga 2.0. If you recall, these were the first versions of the Boost 350 V2s. This revisit comes with a slight color change to the upper, where the grey was swapped for a more silvery-tone and reversing colors of the stripes. The Beluga 2.0 also comes with the beloved heel tab. About 2 weeks or so after that, Adidas launched the Blue Tint. The Blue Tint looks extremely similar to the Zebra or the original Beluga in regards to the color scheme and general design, but the differentiating factor, and the reason it’s called Blue Tint, is the light blue hue that encompasses the border of the midsole and the ankle collar. It kind of has this frozen look to it that I really like. It may not be the most popular colorway, but I think it deserves more attention.

 

If you thought the year’s releases were going to end there, you’d be mistaken. There was ONE LAST drop before the new year. On December 9th, 2017, Yeezy dropped the Yeezy Powerphase in Grey colorway. There you go. That’s the last of 2017, but bet that 2018 had a lot more going on.

 

Drops of 2018

 

Between the Blue Tint drop and the subsequent drop in 2018, there was about a 6 month break. That break seemed to have been much needed, because every ounce of energy was needed for the jam-packed releases in that year and 2019. The pause also kept the hype alive, and built up anticipation for the first kicks to drop post new year. 2018 in itself had a lot of sneaker drops and restocks, starting with the latest Powerphase. We saw a drop on December of the year prior, but Ye decided it was time to hit them again with the Powerphase, and released the Black on March 17th, 2018. It’s straight monotone, like the gray, but in all black.

 

The next drop seen was on June 30th, 2018. It was the Yeezy Boost 350 V2 – Butter. Butter is an appropriate name not just because of the color, but because of how smooth it looks! Much akin to the Cream White, the Butter has a simplistic design and is completely monotone, coupled with that gorgeous Boost midsole (you can see why I like it). The next people heard of the 350 V2s was not in a new release, but a restocking. Restocking isn’t anything new for Yeezys, but this one is worth mentioning. It was the biggest restocking in Yeezy history, with 1 MILLION pairs of the Triple White given to retailers globally on September 21st. That essentially makes them the most owned Yeezys just by the numbers… and yet I can’t find a pair in my size – 14.5/49, if you’re reading this Adidas or Kanye.

 

Adding to the current lineup of 350 V2s, the Sesame was released on November 23rd, 2018, and if that date sounds familiar to some of you, that’s because it’s Black Friday. So now we have another drop of 350 V2s on Black Friday! It featured a grey upper, with a white boost and gum colored outsole. The final drop of the year were TWO 350 V2s – Static. You’ll notice only one name there and that’s because there were two versions of the Static released.

 

On December 26th, Adidas x Kanye West dropped the Static Reflective – a lower quantity version of the grey and white kicks. The primeknit is stitched in an erratic way, emulating the feeling of watching static on a TV. The next day, December 27th, the Static Nonreflective dropped. The names are pretty self-explanatory to the difference between them. The Reflective ones have material that reflects light stitched into the fabric, and the Nonreflective don’t. The interesting thing about the Static in general is that the Reflective were only ever mentioned the WEEK OF THE RELEASE. There was no marketing or anything done for the Reflective, and it was released as a Yeezy Supply exclusive.

 

It should be noted that, as far as I know, the Static is the first model to convert the normal stripe to a translucent stripe. When they did that, they also did away with the “SPLY-350” where it would be written. This style will carry on throughout all of the following versions of the Boost 350 V2.

 

In Yeezy Boost 700 news, more colorways were released in 2018. On October 27th, about a month before the 350 V2 Sesame, the Mauve made its debut. It’s dubbed Mauve for obvious reasons – it features the classic 700 design but simply painted mauve.

 

The Yeezy 500s saw two releases during the year. On July 7th (a day after a very important person’s birthday…ehem…), the Utility Black dropped. It’s essentially a triple black, with every compartment of the sneaker dressed in black. Oddly enough, they first appeared a week before the 7th solely on Yeezy Supply, and just like every single other release of any Yeezys, a raffle was required to cop these. My boss gifted me a pair of these actually… I’m not going to turn down a free pair of Yeezys.

 

Then, a week after the Sesame dropped, on November 30th, people were given the grand blessing of purchasing the new Yeezy 500 in a new colorway – Salt. The design is more on the light-side. It’s covered in a light-grey color with very slight differences in the shade for each section – the paneled mesh and leather upper to the chunky midsole.

 

Current drops of 2019

 

Welcome to 2019. We’ve made it to the current year where we’ll talk about what’s dropped and we have currently available. To make this a bit easier, as there have been a lot of drops thus far this year, I’ll segment them by model instead of timeline.

 

The first two kicks to drop were of the Boost 700 variety. The much anticipated Boost 700 V1 Salt dropped on February 23rd, 2019, not to be confused with the 500 that dropped a few months prior. The color scheme is quite similar actually, so not much to talk about there. It just boils down to which style you prefer: the 700 or the 500? A few weeks later, on March 9th, the Inertia hit stores. These come with a grey upper, grey midsole with orange accents, and a pure white outsole.

 

A couple weeks after that, the Yeezy Boost 700 V2 dropped in Geode colorway. The Geode release (March 23rd) was important because of the charity campaign it ran with. All proceeds from stand sales (it was essentially a lemonade stand selling Yeezys) went to the National Alliance of Mental Illness (NAMII) – something we should all be serious about. Mental health is no joke, yall; take care of yourselves, and if buying Yeezys truly helps, and the costs don’t add a lot of strain on you, then go for it! NAMII is the largest grassroots mental health organization dedicated to building better lives for the millions of Americans affected by mental illness (it’s an American organization). So despite my opinion on the 700s, I truly stand behind what they did with the Geode.

 

The 700 hype-train doesn’t stop there! Going back to the V1s, the Analog was released on April 17th. This colorway is pure white – white upper, white midsole with white accents, and a white outsole. It definitely is the better of the 700s in my opinion but I can’t shake the image of a “dad” wearing them. The more recent release showed a return to the V2s (a lot of back and forth here) with the Vanta. The pre-sale started on May 31st, but the actual release date wasn’t until June 6th. It’s called Vanta referencing the blackest material on Earth. Vanta (an acronym for: Vertically Aligned Carbon Nanotube Arrays) absorbs 99.96% of visible light; hence why it looks so dark. These are the shoes my boss will probably push me to review, especially since he bought himself a pair too. Though, it is a super cool name.

 

Now, you can’t get more recent than a couple of weeks ago (or can you?) – June 15th, 2019. That marks the day the 700 V2 Tephra launched. This thing looks as solid as the name implies – tephra is rock fragments and particles ejected by a volcanic eruption, fyi. For the first time ever, the Tephra uses a synthetic material instead of the typical mesh as the base and is colored with a mix of light and dark tones. They were also a surprise release (a bit before the actual release on the 15th), so those who didn’t get it before the 15th were quick to cop them on the official date.

 

Now, let’s move on to my favorite model – the Yeezy Boost 350 V2s. The first 350 V2s to hit stores in 2019 were the TRFRM (True Form). They were released on March 16th and continues the translucent stripe design. It has a grey primeknit upper with orange accents on the heel tab and underneath the midsole. On the same day, the Hyperspace colorway dropped but it’s an Asia/Middle East/Africa exclusive, so if you live outside of those regions, you’re only bet would be to buy resale, I guess. The Hyperspace has this light grey upper, light grey midsole, light grey translucent stripe, etc. I haven’t seen it in person, but it looks to perhaps have some ice blue in it but the colorway states grey. A few days later, on the 30th of March, the Clay colorway dropped. The reddish/brownish color dominates most of the shoe apart from the orange accents found on the heel tab and in the translucent stripe. The shoes definitely give off an earthy vibe to them, and I think they’re dope.

 

On May 22nd, the shoes potentially inspired by the Frozen-Yellow came out; do you remember the name? Glow (also called Glow In The Dark), and oh boy do they glow. These live up to the name, and actually do glow in the dark; all you have to do is “charge” it with any light source. The ability to glow in the dark is due to the material stitched all throughout the primeknit upper, as well as underneath the midsole. Now, with these, expect the midsole to shine a lot brighter than the upper, but I’ve been hearing reports that if you shine a UV light (a blue light) on the entire shoe, you can get the midsole and the upper to shine equally bright. These are definitely “love or hate” shoes because they’re super bright neon and are a bit hard to match with an outfit, but those who do like the color and appreciate the functionality (as limited as it may be), should definitely cop these.

 

Entering the month of June (the month this article was written), we’ve seen two drops already, with three more slated. The two dropped are actually Reflective and Nonreflective versions of the Yeezy Boost 350 V2 Black (June 5th and 7th respectively). The Black Reflective has a black upper, midsole, and outsole. The stripe is slightly changed to almost a mesh stripe instead of the translucent stripe introduced in the Static. It’s also dotted with white fabric that serves as the reflective material, thus giving it its namesake properties. The Black Nonreflective looks exactly the same minus the white sprinkled around the upper, so you can really call it the Triple Black (remember how I said the Triple White was tied with another pair as my favorite? Well, the Triple Black is that other pair). Both have a red accent on the pull tab in the shape of a horizontal line through the middle.

 

Every time I think I’m done writing this, a new pair launches and I have to come back and rewrite the ending. Well, the shoes to blame are the Antila and the Synth in both Reflective and Nonreflective. Both releases of the Antila – Reflective on June 21st and Nonreflective on June 22nd – have a pale-green/yellow upper in the usual primeknit and the transparent stripe across the side, but the reflective is dotted with the white reflective material that’s stitched into the upper and laces. The heel tabs have also been removed. The Anita is only available in Europe, Russia, and the Ukraine, as this follows the trend of region-specific releases (like the Hyperspace). The Synth releases (June 22nd) are colored in a subdued pink that covers the upper, transparent stripe, and midsole. I actually really like this colorway, and I’m lucky that it’s released in Africa, Asia, India, and the Middle East – I live in the latter region!

 

There are A LOT more shoes launching in 2019, so expect a video to come out at the end of the year recapping all of them. I figured I’d just post what has been launched so far, and I’ll write a full update once all have dropped.

 

DONE

 

Ultimately, Kanye’s marketing skills, his reputation, and his mastery of words and proclamations helped bring Yeezys to the masses. He created a major cult following for his music, his clothes, and his shoes and has solidified his name in many facets of peoples’ lives through his influence, and will always be remembered for his impact.

 

And that’s it! We are now currently up-to-date with all the Yeezys released up to this point. I hope this article was informative and educational enough to give you the ability to distinguish styles from each other, and get you excited for all the new releases coming up. If I’ve missed any, please let me know by sending me a DM on Insta @ofour_reviews. Be sure to follow me on Insta where you’ll get trailers to all upcoming videos and a link (in bio) to the YouTube channel where you can catch the full videos – Ofour Reviews on YT. Don’t forget, you can always buy all pairs of Yeezys from our website – www.ofour.com. If you’ve stuck around this long, thank you so much and I hope you enjoy your Yeezys, whichever they may be.

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