- Buy new shoes when the foam on the middle foot of your old shoe hardened.
- Before you go to the shoe store, find out if you are outdoors or inside your leg (you can say it's wearing an old sports shoe) and if there are tall arcs or low arcs. (You can see the foot of your leg and see the contours of the toes if the area between the heel and the ball appears thick, the arch may be low.) Tell the clerk about these peculiarities of your foot.
- Displays uneven wear of old shoes (if any) to the clerk. Some shoes can be designed to minimize such wear and compensate for the bad habits that such wear can reveal.
- Take shoes when your feet are the biggest – in the afternoon.
- Choose a recognized shoe store with knowledgeable staff.
- Take socks and other foot care before trying shoes.
- The heel on the shoe fits tightly, but the shoe has to be from a lot of places at least half a inch between the big finger and the end of the shoe when you're standing. The shoe should be wide enough – the foot fits but does not hang up.
- Examine both shoes in a pair. Move them, move your feet in your shoes. Bend your leg, pull it out, and run in both shoes. Roll your toes. Make sure your shoes do not fluctuate when you enter. Check the peaks to see if they are symmetrical. Shoes should be flexible, but supply support.
- Try more moves, running and jumping, for example. Make sure your feet do not slip in your shoes.
- The inner seams must be smooth. The seam must be full.
When buying sports shoes, keep in mind the different factors: cushioning, support and stability, flexibility and durability. Variables: You can enjoy light or strong support – but not both.
Pedestrian shoes – Find a good tread pattern, strong support for forward winding and spring front padding for a strong pressure. Its heel may be lower than the ground in a running shoe. The corner table should be strong and the shoe should be designed to move the foot from side to side. Find the upward sweep of the toes, which increases the movement of the horn. Breathable uppers prevent your feet from being too hot.
Running Shoes – Running shoes must be light and move forward. The foot of the running shoe must provide sufficient friction with the ground so that it can not slide and the edges must be carefully pulled at the sides and at the back. The shoe must be curved at the front and the rear, with raised heels, with strong heel bolts, with strong arches that work against lateral motion. Air springs and foam springs must also be spring. When it comes to the heel of your first foot, strong force is created and stored when the Achilles tendon clings to a "spring". As you move to the foot of your foot, the tendon increases the progress. Good running shoes multiply this energy storage. The heel of the shoe should be well padded and slightly raised (3/4 inches larger than the sole) and the bottom of the heel should be wide enough to provide stability at least as wide as the top of the shoe. The front part should be flexible enough for the shoe to bend its leg.