Plantar Fasciitis Insoles & Inserts
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Hoka Shoes have grown in popularity over the last few years. Originally known by most people for their chunky soles, they have really refined their shoes to become one of the market leaders, in our opinion. As foot and ankle specialists, we understand the stress places on your body when standing all day and we have created some recommendations for Hoka Shoes for Nurses based on our clinical experience.
James McCormack is a Physical Therapist who specialises in knee, foot & ankle injuries. www.james-mccormack.com is a participant in the Amazon Services LLC Associates Program, an affiliate advertising program designed to provide a means for sites to earn advertising fees by advertising and linking to Amazon.com. Earnings from this are used to create free-to-read content.
We recommend the Hoka Arahi 6 Shoes for Nurses with Flat Feet due to their cushioning, medial arch support and J-Frame midsole.
The responsive cushioning reduces the impact on your feet that you can experiencing when walking and standing.
The medial arch support helps to tilt your foot outwards, supporting the sole of the foot and reducing the risk of conditions such as Plantar Fasciitis.Buy Now
We recommend the Hoka Bondi 8 for Nurses with a normal arch height due to their plush cushioning, neutral sole and 4mm heel drop.
The plush cushioning allows your feet to sink into the sole, like you’re walking on a cloud during a long shift. The neutral sole means that there is no additional tilt or angles of support that is present in a stability trainer, this is important as the additional support of a stability shoe is not needed for a normal or high arch.
The 4mm heel drop maintains an even distribution of force across the feet and knees when standing.Buy Now
We recommend the Ora Recovery Slide 2 for wearing in theatre due to their EVA sole, meta-rocker and dual-layer footbed.
The EVA sole is the material that we use to make insoles, creating a supportive but lightweight sole.
The rocker allows a smooth push-off through the gait cycle but it also allows you to rock back and forth while standing to alter the location of pressure on your feet and isn’t present in Crocs.Buy Now
This is not medical advice. We recommend a consultation with a medical professional such as James McCormack. He offers Online Physiotherapy Appointments.
Related Article: Signs & Symptoms of Plantar Fasciitis