Laredo Men's Tunica Buckaroo Boots

Boot Barn Item #: 2003552
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$129.99
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Laredo Men's Tunica Buckaroo Boots
PrintBoot Features:

  • Full-grain leather
  • Buckaroo heel
  • Buckaroo pull holes
  • Comfortable 15" Shaft
  • Cushioned insole
  • Deep scallop on shaft
  • Detailed stitching on shaft
  • Saddle vamp
  • Round toe
  • Rubber work outsole resists slipping

These Dan Post Men's Buckaroo Boots are great for riding or day-to-day wear. The full-grain leather, cushioned insole, and rubber outsole provide durability and comfort for all day wear. The 15" in buckaroo shaft with pull holes and a deep cut scallop keep you calf protected while in the saddle.


Style(s): 62020, 62022, 62023

Print
Toe Type: Round
Outsole: Rubber
Lifestyle: Western
Heel Type: Buckaroo
Upper Material: Leather
Material: Leather
Color: Black
Closure: Pull-On

Product Reviews for Laredo Men's Tunica Buckaroo Boots

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Laredo Men's Tunica Buckaroo Boots
 
4.0

(based on 1 review)

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Reviewed by 1 customer

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(1 of 1 customers found this review helpful)

 
4.0

Laredo Tunica is a good boot.

By Mike the Rancher

from Idaho

About Me Rancher and farmer

Pros

  • Comfortable
  • Durable

Cons

    Best Uses

    • Work

    Comments about Laredo Men's Tunica Buckaroo Boots:

    This boot is great for working in all kinds of places. After a month of hard work, they are still good, except the leather is a little soft. Good for riding, digging out ditches, walking while fixing fence, whatever. I recommend this for working cowboys.

    • Sizing:
    • Feels true to size
    • Width:
    • Feels true to width

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    Print Tennessee based Laredo Boots by Dan Post makes their boots tough, just like their customers. Laredo Boots put your feet into authentic working western boots at a value we all can appreciate. Designed for the working man or woman who wants to make every dollar count and with Laredo Boots, you just can't miss. With men's boots and women's boots ready for a long ride in the truck, a hard day at the ranch, a construction site or a relaxing ride in the country, your feet will be glad you slid them into a pair of Laredos. These boots are some of the best selling boots around.

    Laredo Boots have been providing value priced styles for over 50 years. They are known for quality and care in their boot making process. With a ton of casual western fashions to go with their hard-working line, Laredo stays true to the western boot fan. The Laredo Boot line consists of everything from ropers to classic westerns to buckaroo styles while providing sensibility and fashion at a great value.

    Great western boots are a must for any hard-working man or woman's closet. Keep these value priced boots in your arsenal. Not only are the comfortable and functional, they are great at protecting your precious feet. These performance driven boots are built to last. Affordability and durability are built into the every pair of Laredo Boots. Her father, H.J. "Daddy Joe" Justin, came to West Texas from Indiana in 1879, carrying with him hope for a new life.

    He settled in Spanish Fort, a town that sits in the Red River Valley, right on the Texas-Oklahoma border about 50 miles east of Wichita Falls, Texas on the old Chisholm Trail. Celebrated in frontier lore and cowboy songs, the Chisholm Trail was the site of long trail drives. Over 1,500,000 cattle moved over the famed trail in three years.

    With 25 cents and some bootmaking tools, "Daddy Joe" set up a shoe repair shop. When he had enough money, he bought leather for a pair of boots, sold them and bought leather for several more pairs.

    "Daddy Joe" was a perfectionist with every detail of his handcraft. He started a tradition of fine bootmaking and when the cowboys came through on cattle drives, he'd measure their feet and on the way back, they would pick up their boots.

    In 1887, the railroad came through Nocona, Texas, just south of Spanish Fort. So, "Daddy Joe" moved his family and boot factory to Nocona and the better shipping facilities.

    At the age of 12, in 1906, Miss Enid started working in her father's shop. She dropped out of school in the eighth grade, her rebellion for having been suspended for dancing on Sunday at her brother's birthday party in her parent's home.

    She worked with her father for the next 12 years learning the fine points of the trade, absorbing his knowledge and his love f