Do you know the problem, too? One is to buy new shoes, try them in different sizes, in order to really find the right one that neither pushes nor slides from the foot. The joy is great when you finally found the seemingly perfect sitting shoe. At the first wearing but then the disillusion, somehow pushes the shoe anyway!
Most models have not been specially designed for a shape of the feet, but are intended to fit a larger mass of people. But since each foot is different, sometimes broader times narrower, he sits differently with everyone else. In order to still have the best possible wear comfort, you can easily help with a modified lacing.
1. Lacing With Recess
If the shoe presses in the middle and is too tight you can simply omit the lacing there. Many people have an elevated metatarsal, which can cause pain during long wearing of the shoes. Provides a little relief to your feet and simply avoids a part of the lacing, which opens the middle part of the shoes.
2. More Stop
Do your heels often slip out of your sneakers ?Then secure yourself extra support by this lacing technique: tie the shoes quite normally over the cross, from below with the shoelace into the penultimate loop and up into the last eyelet. The shoelaces do not cross above, but can be tied vertically, which strengthens the hold.
3. Wide Bales
If you also belong to the people with a wide bale (ie the front part of the foot is wider than the toe and heel), then this lacing may help you. Begin to tie the shoelaces from above into the bottom eyelets, then go straight up and thread the shoelace from below into the second eye, then again from above into the third. From here is normal again cross-bound. This means that you have much more space in the front part of the shoe, thus avoiding pressing the shoes.
4. Pain In The Big Toe
Also a well-known problem with sneakers-the shoe was bought in the right size, but the shoe always presses on the big toe. Here the following technique can help: The shoelace of the inside of the shoes, ie, where the big toe is, is led from the lowest eye directly to the uppermost eye of the outer side (one threads from both sides). The outer side is laced in such a way that the shoelace is tied diagonally from the outer side to the inner side and vertically from the inner to the outer side. This results in less pressure on the big toe.
5. Broad Foot
If you have a broad foot in general, and therefore little space in the shoe, you can just tie the shoes vertically. By omitting the cross-linked lacing, the support decreases, but you have much more space in the shoe.
Of course, these lacing techniques of shoes may initially be very habituationy and one or the other a little bit funny, but just test yourself whether it helps with you. Your feet will surely thank you!
I will also try the techniques to make life easier for my feet. Because honestly, they already make enough for us anyway, or not?