I would try to narrow down the type of shoe first, then try to find the fit that works best for you. if you are on your feet a lot, you might benefit from an orthopedic doc who specializes in feet checking you out and determining whether orthotics might be beneficial. I was a high mileage runner for 30 years, and now walk/hike at least 1000 miles a year. I should have been using custom orthotics when I was younger, but they have still been enormously beneficial, vastly reducing knee, foot, and tendon issues.
-running shoes if you need less lateral support and overall durability
-trail running shoes, which are basically a running shoe built with bumpy surfaces and more durability and lateral support in mind, usually have more aggressive soles and beefier materials than a typical running shoe
-low hiking shoes, which are usually (but not always) even more durable, robust, supportive than most trail runners.
-mid hiking shoes - often a low hiker design with more material further up the ankle - depending on brand, maybe a slightly heavier-gauge midsole and materials.
-hiking boot - over the ankle design, sometimes (but not always) stiffer materials used in the body and midsole.
as you move from running shoe toward hiking boots, expect the shoes at each stage will generally be somewhat heavier.
I hesitate to recommend any particular brand for fit - you have to find what works for you. for durability purposes, I have had good luck, in no particular order, with New Balance running shoes, Oboz (low hiking shoes and hiking boots), Salomon (low and mid hiking shoes), and Limmer boots.