6 Types of Shoes That Might Damage Your Feet



What types of shoes are bad for your feet? Experts say that the average person walks about 150-180 miles in a year. That’s why it’s crucial to find a perfect pair of shoes that won’t damage your feet. Being fashionable is cool, but being healthy is way cooler. These 6 types of shoes harm your feet and even your whole body!

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TIMESTAMPS:
High heels 0:31
Platforms 1:53
Flip-flops 2:43
Flats 3:37
Pointed shoes 4:26
Running shoes 5:35
How to choose comfortable shoes 6:19

Music by Epidemic Sound

SUMMARY:
– Wearing high heels regularly throughout your life can shorten your calf muscles by an alarming 13%! Also, high heels are infamous for causing sprains, ingrown toenails, nerve damage, and lower back pain.
– Platforms are never flexible and have very rigid footbeds. As a result, your feet can’t bend a certain way when need be, which goes completely against the natural way a person walks.
– When you’re wearing flip-flops, your feet constantly have to hang onto the strap. Over time, this can lead to toe and bone deformities.
– Flats don’t provide any arch support for your feet whatsoever. This puts extra pressure on your plantar fascia, which is a muscle that connects your heel and toes.
– Pointed shoes give your feet a really tight squeeze, which is never good, especially if you have wide feet. This extra pressure can lead to all kinds of unpleasant conditions, including nerve pain, blisters, and bunions.
– Running shoes are great for exercising but not for everyday wear. And the real reason behind it is their extra flexibility and softness that, believe it or not, are not good for your feet in the long run.
– Try to go shoe shopping in the afternoon. By this time, your feet will have naturally expanded a little just from being used for so many hours.
– Measure your feet regularly. Podiatric surgeons say that our feet change significantly over time.
– Healthy shoes should be the epitome of balance: flexible enough but still slightly rigid and stable.
– Check the inside of your shoes for any inconvenient tags, seams, and other things that may irritate your foot. If there’s nothing to worry about, it’s time to finally walk in them!

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