How To Choose A Running Shoe | What Are The Best Shoes For You? | ความรู้เกี่ยวกับแฟชั่นอัปเดตใหม่ทุกวัน

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How To Choose A Running Shoe | What Are The Best Shoes For You?
How To Choose A Running Shoe | What Are The Best Shoes For You?

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การค้นหาที่เกี่ยวข้องกับหัวข้อ How To Choose A Running Shoe | What Are The Best Shoes For You?.

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47 thoughts on “How To Choose A Running Shoe | What Are The Best Shoes For You? | ความรู้เกี่ยวกับแฟชั่นอัปเดตใหม่ทุกวัน”

  1. I think I missed the point of this creditworthinessso, but just showing me different pairs of shoes whitout providing a link below to each pair will not help me to buy the shoes or find them on the internet. Could you please link each show below?

    Reply
  2. Plenty of studies show that the whole pronation thing regarding which shoes to buy, is all hogwash. Just buy a comfortable pair of neutral shoes and be done with it.

    Reply
  3. I swear the best shoe I've ever ran in was some worn out puma king astro turf boots, they were completely worn down on the right edge of the heel. Never got knee pain running in them, now I have actual running shoes I'm getting all kinds of problems in my left knee

    Reply
  4. Hello, I usually run 5 to 7 km every day at avg cadence of about 155 to 165, my shoe tread is mostly worn out at the middle with slightly less at the inner part of the shoe, I just wanted to know if i should buy a neutral shoe or one that is slightly more supported, Im also slightly heavy, so shoul i go with more padding or not? Thank you in advance, absolutely love the effort and content!

    Reply
  5. Do trail shoes work for running on the road as well? If I will be mostly running on a road but sometimes on a trail, should I go for trail shoes to avoid buying 2 pairs?

    Reply
  6. Hi, I have wear on the outside of the heel and inside of the toe/mid-foot region on both feet. I always thought this was sign of overpronation, but maybe I'm wrong???? Any help is much appreciated.

    Reply
  7. I find Drop makes a big difference as well as the energy return of the shoe. I personally prefer a low drop as it helps me lending on the front of the foot rather than the heel.

    Reply
  8. One thing not covered is that a mid-foot contact practised runner normally needs 1/2 size larger shoe to accommodate any to expansion during distance runs 10k +.

    Reply
  9. Great video nice information about the shoes, overpronation. For a beginner do not go by the brand of the shoe, try different makes to find the one the fits you best. Also how often are you planing to run few days or weekly are you training for a race or just fitness. Also beginners should not run in racing flat unless you develop the experience to wear them, try a lightweight trainers if you want to use them to run races and they will not cause any issues with your feet.

    Reply
  10. that kind of content is the reason people still get severe hip-knee-foot issues.
    Shoes won't fix or support your weaknesses especially for long run
    if you can't go barefoot/minimalist shoes don't compensate with sophisticated shoes.

    Reply
  11. What about shape of the shoe?
    The real eye opener for me was when I went to a specialist shop and found out that I need wide toe boxes (Topo shoes are great in my case).

    Another topic missing in the video is heel to toe drop.

    Reply
  12. I’m almost flat footed but have actually strengthened an arch into my feet cause by focus training to get up towards my toe and pretend I’m a marionette puppet being pulled up by his strings. Any who I a question about the wear pattern gaitting. My wear pattern used to go diagonally across the shoe from outside heel to inside big toe. Thoughts?

    Reply
  13. Big tip not mentioned: always buy 1 size up from your normal shoes for running. Your feet actually expand from the impact. Especially if you're having toenails go black or an unusual amount of blisters, your size is probably too small. This is also to help prevent bunions and dancer's foot.

    Reply
  14. This is a very nice reviews, you do really done your research mate!

    But IMHO, there is no such thing as a "best running shoe" , Like a lot of performance products, running shoes are a very personal product. Every runner has a different body type, running gait (biomechanical movement), daily/weekly distance (workload), conditioning, and speed goals. Furthermore, runners have different preferences in terms of the type of terrain they like to run on.

    The question you should be asking is: "What is the best running shoe for me?" – and the answer will depend on a combination of the factors mentioned above.

    There are dozens of running shoe brands with excellent reputations: Nike, Adidas, Asics, Mizuno, Newton, Altra, Hoka One One, Brooks, Puma, Merrell, Salomon, and many more.

    What I recommend for beginning runners is to go to a local running store and have them analyze your gait (running mechanics). Try on a range of different running shoe models. Here is what you should be paying very close attention to:

    Level of cushioning: Most runners prefer a medium amount of cushion with a softer feel – however, some runners prefer less cushion for shorter distances and for speed. More cushion usually means lower impact on each stride, but generally lower speed (in terms of your running pace).

    Level of stability: Some shoes are marketed as "stability" shoes, which means that they will help runners who are known as "pronators" with corrective structure. Pronators' feet hit the ground with more pressure on the inside (instep) of the foot than the outside, and therefore, can experience some instability and occasional pain due to the repeated impact with the ankle joint at that angle. Stability shoes are made to counteract pronation and reduce the awkwardness of the angle at which the runner's foot and ankle bend on impact. Other shoes are meant for "neutral" runners, whose feet hit the ground with more pressure/weight on the outside of the feet (towards the pinky toe), which is considered more normal (neutral). Neutral shoes will be far less corrective than stability shoes.

    Heel-to-toe drop: You'll notice that some running shoes have very thick heel cushioning, and a sloping effect towards the toe. Many running shoes are designed this way to promote a forward "rolling" effect as the runner strides, and this is created by the net difference in the heel height to the toe height (for example, a 25mm heel height and 15mm toe height = 10mm heel-to-toe drop). Some runners prefer a large heel to toe differential… others prefer a "flatter" running shoe in which the heel is at roughly the same height as the toe, because they say it promotes a more "natural" running motion. This is really up to the runner's preferences.

    Shape of the shoe: Some shoes are wider than others in certain areas. If you have wide feet, you'll hate narrower shoe models – and vice versa. Make sure you pay attention to the shoe shape – especially in the toe area.

    Material used in the upper: Some shoes have very rigid materials in the upper (the section of the shoe holding the foot down… with the laces). Others have more flexible mesh. If you want more flexibility, you should probably choose a shoe with more mesh or fabric in the upper. If you want more durability, leather and other synthetic materials should be your choice.

    Of course, the other main consideration is the choice between Road running shoes (flatter sole) or Trail running shoes (rugged soles with more tread/lugs to help with off road traction).

    In summary, there is no such thing as the "best running shoe" – only "the best running shoe for you." Hopefully I've provided enough guidance here to get you started on the path to finding that shoe.

    Keeping the above aspects, and the brand factor ( for example, Nike, shown above ) in mind, I had prepared few of website giving you a deep reviews for the best running shoes. You can look through it before you hit the store.

    https://7reviews.us/index.php/2019/01/21/top-7-mens-running-shoes-of-2019/

    https://www.t3.com/features/best-running-shoes

    https://www.runnersworld.com/gear/a19663621/best-running-shoes/

    Reply

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