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If you experience pain or discomfort when you walk, stand, or run, Good Feet orthotics may be a solution. Good Feet orthotics are special shoe or heel inserts that are designed to provide the firm, yet flexible function necessary to help correct poor foot biomechanics, providing long term pain-relief solutions. This is how Good Feet orthotics differ from a typical insert for your shoes that you can find at any store. Good Feet orthotics can be used to provide support in certain areas so your foot is ideally positioned and can also provide additional cushioning where needed.


What conditions do orthotics treat?

Good Feet orthotics can address a number of issues and medical conditions to help ease your pain and discomfort. If you suffer from any of the following conditions, Good Feet orthotics could be the solution for you –

  • Back Pain
  • High Arches
  • Plantar Fasciitis
  • Arthritis
  • Flat Feet
  • Heel Spurs
  • Knee Pain
  • Bunions
  • Hammer Toes

Although inserts exist to address common conditions including high arches or flat feet, Good Feet orthotics come in different sizes, styles and firmness. Different foot types may respond and feel better with a specific amount or type of support. For example, some people just like how an ultra-firm support feels and performs, while others prefer a softer, more accommodative style of support.

When do you need orthotics?

You may need Good Feet orthotics if inserts available over the counter have not addressed or eased your symptoms. Since typical inserts are not custom made for your feet, the fit or materials might not be quite right for you. Good Feet orthotics are recommended based on an imprint of your feet, so they will fit perfectly and feel comfortable when you wear them.

How do orthotics work?

Since Good Feet orthotic are made to fit your feet and address your particular needs, they are meant to be worn daily to reduce your symptoms. As with any prescribed solutions, Good Feet orthotics need to be worn consistently and correctly to ensure the best outcome. If you find that your Good Feet orthotics no longer fit well, it might be time to review the fit to see if new Good Feet orthotics are needed.