The feet are an important part of our body, they hold our weight, keep us standing and take us anywhere, if we do not use the right footwear, we hurt them, we fill them with hardness and calluses and the pain does not allow us to do normal activities, in this article we will tell you how to get the sandals more comfortable, so that you do not continue to torture your feet.

Let’s apply it: sandals / flip flops / eyelets, and many other names as they are known, are the maximum and a necessary tool in our day to day, especially in the heat. They keep your feet fresh, are easy to use, and come in a million colors and styles that almost anyone can love. They are casual and elegant at the same time. They’re fun. They are friendly and get you out of trouble.

They’re also pretty terrible for your feet. All of this matters especially when we’re in flip flops season.

Wearing flip flops is better than walking barefoot because they provide some protection for the bottom of your feet, but that’s about it.

“Flip flops don’t offer support for the bow or heel, and you have to hold them with your toes to keep them on. Using them for a long time or for an incorrect activity can cause many different problems.”

Podiatrists blame sandals for blisters, bacteria, fungi, viral infections, poor posture, heel pains, exacerbation of bunions (and formation), hammertoe problems, athlete’s foot, plantar fasciitis, cracked heel, and lack of support for the arch.

In a 2008 study, researchers actually change the way users walk, sometimes permanently. Those changes can wreak havoc on the rest of the body, with noticeable effects on everything from the user’s posture to their gait.

What does all this mean? Should you throw away the twenty-three pairs of sandals you have in the trash?

Well not exactly. And besides, we know you’re not really going to listen when we tell you to remove them from your shoemaker. Like chocolate cake and red wine, flip flops are totally fine in moderation.

Tips to keep your feet healthy if you wear sandals

  • Don’t drive if you use flip flops.
  • Buy some sandals of real good quality.
  • Don’t wear worn sandals.
  • Check where you’re going if you wear sandals.
  • At the end of the day give special care to your feet.
  • Opt for leather sandals.

Tips to get the most comfortable sandals

If there is a way to use beautiful and at the same time comfortable sandals that make our feet look but without mistreating them to achieve this wonder you just have to follow these tips on how to get the most comfortable sandal, it is about knowing what to choose and what to reject and that way you can show your feet, without hurting them.

  1. Flip flops are great for playing poolside, showers and locker rooms in the gym and on short trips to the store, but beware of exaggerating with those borderless styles. These flip-flops add extra pressure on the toes; the heel slides from side to side, creating friction.
  2. Do not use them for running, walking, long distances, standing for a long time or playing sports. Sandals may be a better option, but they’re still not as favorable as running shoes if you’re going to be active.
  3. This can form an accumulation of dry hard, thick skin known as callous tissue on the soles of the feet. Over time, this tissue can eventually crack, causing the heel to crack and become very painful or the toe tips to become inflamed.
  4. Whenever possible, opt for a sandal that has a little bow support and a padded sole. This will be hard to find in flip flops and some styles of tgue sandals, but it does exist. Finding supportive shoes will greatly reduce some common foot problems.
  5. Wear the right shoes according to what you have to do in the day, if you know that you have to walk a lot, wear shoes that support your feet, in this case forget the flip flops and opt for a closed and comfortable shoe that supports your foot and protects it.
  6. If the sandal is too large, your foot will slide around, which will create blisters. It could also because the toes to stick to the shoe floor resulting in an unidentifiable foot pain that occur little by little after a long day walking and shopping.

 

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