choosing the correct running shoes – a new thought

by:Glory Footwear      2020-05-08
Historical trends when you go to a running store, a colleague checks the way you walk, run or stand, and what happens to your feet and ankles during each activity.
If you have a knowledgeable staff, they may check the shape of the foot, the formation of the healing tissue, and the wear patterns of the shoes.
However, the two things that are most often evaluated are your arch and how many pronunciations you have.
Pronunciation is a combination of motion in three planes.
Basically, when you transfer the weight to the limbs, this is the inward rotation of the feet and ankles.
When the foot and ankle are injured, the term \"pronunciation\" is thrown out in large quantities.
Don\'t let the word scare you.
The pronunciation is completely normal, which is actually a good thing.
It happens to absorb some of the impact of landing on the limb.
Excessive rotation can lead to injury.
The usual practice is that you have to wear motion control shoes if you overpronounce them.
The dispute is here.
Excessive pronunciation is not all.
In neutral shoes, the spinner can perform well, but there will be more later.
You also have to think about the arch, knee mechanics and strength, etc.
The arch is also valuable to see the arch from toe to heel along the inside of the foot.
The arch plays an important role in the influence of the foot in the weight bearing activity.
It also acts as a shock absorber.
High arches and/or hard arches generally do not allow one to pronounce fully.
Although the flat foot may be caused by a bad arch and an excessive arch, the collapsed arch may also bear only the least weight and may be independent of the arch.
In a nutshell, there are three types of running shoes: neutral, stability, and motion control.
There are a variety of changes including racing flat shoes, trail running shoes and trendy barefoot running shoes, but for the purposes of this article we will discuss the first three.
Neutral running shoes have the same density of buffer material inside and outside the shoes.
Usually, the bottom of the shoe has some kind of cut along the middle of the shoe, and the contact point is the wide surface at the foot and heel.
There is no additional material added to the stable shoes to provide additional support or stability.
The interior of the shoe along the arch usually contains more dense material, and the color difference of the buffer material is obvious.
The internal material is more intensive and is designed to control excessive rotation.
The bottom of the shoe may also have stiffer plastic in the center of the shoe, providing a torsional stiffness and providing further support at the arch.
Sports Control most supports Sports Control shoes.
They have very dense material along the inner arch, and in order to maximize stability, the bottom of the shoe is usually flat.
For those of you who are severely overpronating and have flat feet, it is recommended to use these. Arch vs.
Pronouncing runners, and even healthcare professionals, often see collapsed arches and overpronouncing as a whole.
They are often independent of each other.
This may affect what type of shoes are best for you.
The man with the bow leg (
Medically called knee varus)
It may fall more on the outside of the foot than people with straight knees.
When they spin into a neutral position, their relative spin is high, but their feet are still in a neutral position.
When the neutral shoes may be more suitable, these people are usually put into the stability shoes.
People\'s arches also collapse, but their ankles are still relatively neutral.
When a neutral shoe with arch support may be more appropriate, these people also often get a stable shoe.
In serious cases, it is appropriate for the sports control shoes.
These people often have a serious overrotation and a collapsed arch.
Even with motion control shoes, a custom foot correction can be indicated.
A good rule of thumb is to provide minimal stability.
The best advice is to strengthen your feet and ankles on a regular basis, especially for those who run further or increase their mileage.
Before purchasing your shoes, ask a professional to evaluate your feet and ankles, such as PT or foot doctor, to help you identify the shoes that best suit you.
Remember to update your shoes every 6 months or 500 miles.
In addition, if running back to back on a regular basis, you may need two pairs of shoes to maintain the integrity of the shoes, as it takes 24 hours for the shoes to recover the best performance.
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