A guide for beginners to select a running Shoes

What kind of running shoes should I wear?

In response to the beginner’s general question (we receive some variation of this question almost daily), “What kind of running shoes should you consider buying?”, We usually begin by determining what type of foot the corridor has (flat foot or low arch, low-to-middle arch, or medium-to-high arch). Once this is determined, a starting point is established.

Running Motion Control Shoes

In general, runners with flat feet tend to run over (the foot rolls to the inside) and, in general, need a running shoes with motion control to control the sobrepronación. Most running companies offer at least 2 running shoes with movement control to choose from. Lighter runners will often go with a lighter shoe and heavier runners will often select a heavier shoe.

Stable running shoes

Runners with low to medium arches have a wider range of stability slippers to choose from (this category of running shoes is the most popular for most of the population). Again, depending on the company of running shoes, there are several shoes in this category and they range from trainers that are light and are popular for racing and training sessions fast (i.e. track workouts, workouts fartlek workouts and speed in general), sneakers, a little heavier that are more suitable for runners that are lighter that are at a distance and who need more stability and more outer sole to handle the extra miles, and the heavier shoes suitable for the heavier races that need better protection around the foot to compensate for the forces resulting from thousands of encounters with the ground.

Neutral shoes

Runners with high arches usually need a slipper with additional cushioning. Like stability running shoes, many shoe companies often offer at least 3 neutral running shoes options each season. For a runner looking for pure, unadulterated speed, a runner or light coach will provide that light as a feather sensation on the day of the race or the high speed session. Again, as with the stability slippers, there are neutral slippers for a light runner that needs additional cushioning, outer soles, etc., which are heavier than the lightweight but lighter runners than the heavier running shoes, which are more suitable for the heavier runner.

History of injury and other considerations

Despite breaking down some of the most popular categories of sneakers as mentioned above, it is important to keep in mind that each runner is unique and, due to this singularity, the sneaker that your best friend can use may not be the best for due to differences in bow types. Moreover, just because a runner has a certain type of foot, this does not mean that the runner will be in any of the categories mentioned above. Due to the foot injuries of many runners, the running cycle of a runner may not be characteristic of his or her foot type, resulting in the need for a different type of running shoes. In addition, with the proliferation of running and running orthesis templates, many runners can try a variety of running shoes that can encompass different categories and have good experiences in different shoes.

However, when selecting a new pair of running shoes, it is important for the runner to evaluate the type of bow he has and also to consider any injury that may create the need for certain types of footwear.

In addition, with respect to the size, while the majority of the population wear shoes labeled as a width “D” for men, and width “B” for women, which is a wide, regular, a small percentage of runners use shoes wide strait known as the “B” width for men and” 2A “width for women or wide shoes known as” 2E “shoes for men and” D “width for women (” 4E “is double wide for men and” 2E “is double wide for women). That said, if a shoe of regular width feels too restrictive in all areas, apart from the length of the shoe, the width “2E” may be better for men (and the width “D” may be better for women) for this wide foot . Similarly, if the normal wide shoe feels too loose in all areas, apart from the length of the shoe, the width “B” may be more suitable for men (and the “2A” for women) for this narrower foot.

Finally, with respect to the size of the shoe, it is common to use a running slipper that has about a thumb width of additional space between the big toe and the end of the slipper. As the runners advance through their training sessions, the feet tend to swell, so the extra space provides the necessary space in case your feet swell. Now that we have a baseline on what to consider when selecting your next pair of sneakers, good luck with your next pair of sneakers. Happy running!

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