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Anthony Davis loves the Green Bay Packers cheap kicks online. He loves them so much that his size 17 Air Jordan shoe will soon have an homage to all things Green Bay, and it won't come from some online personalization. His new custom creations will come hand-painted, buy kicks online drawn from scratch by Dan Gamache, originator of Mache Custom Kicks.

Mache, as he's known, jordan kicks online has painted shoes for LeBron James, Dwayne Wade, Nate Robinson, Russell Westbrook, Thaddeus Young, and more. And now Davis, through the NBA's word-of-mouth culture, kicks online shop has put in his own request for a pair of Packer-themed Jordans and, well, another pair that Mache has the freedom to design.

"Usually they don't have a sketch," he tells about the process. "They will have a shoe in mind and colors in mind and it is my job to pull it out and put my own spin on it. They don't invade my vision. They play basketball, kicks for sale online they are not artists."

​Mache, though, he's the artist. When his college baseball career dissipated due to injury, he fell back on the art that his grandmother, who was a teacher, had taught him. In 2001 he saw an article about artwork on shoes and his love of sports and shoes merged with his competitive nature. He started painting shoes.

Before the days of social media he was just "the white kid that paints the shoes," kicks shop online but the barbershops in New York gave his work a gallery and soon his painted designs were popular enough that he could charge money for them. Then social media happened and relationships and networking took off. As his work grew, NBA players started seeing Mache's art on sneakers and recommending him around the league buy cheap kicks online.

Mache's work is often a one-off creation for special events, kicks for cheap online designed specifically for a home opener, the start of the playoffs, or a one-time walking around shoe. Sometimes, he says, guys need the shoes in team colors to fall within the NBA regulations and other times they want the attention—and the fine that comes with it. "It is all about being competitive," he says. "They are very competitive about the shoes. They are looking to one-up and some will send me a picture and say 'we got to top these.'"