Best Running Shoes For Plantar Fasciitis Reviewed In 2019
We’ve reviewed 11 best running shoes for Plantar Fasciitis that have tremendously helped people like you get back to running pain-free AGAIN.
11 Best Running Shoes For Plantar Fasciitis
Brooks Adrenaline GTS 17
This updated version is one of the most popular shoes out there. The Adrenaline 19 falls on the stability category, which means that it definitely has extra protection and support for anyone that has Plantar Fasciitis, overpronates, or has excess movement in their foot strike that it’s going make their knees and other parts of their body have more movement than they like.
This shoe is for you if you want to continue running and have the appropriate amount of support regardless of the mileage.
Being a stability shoe, there is going to be support built into it that helps eliminate some of that movement and gives you a healthier neutral strike.
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The Adrenaline 19 is a little bit different than what we’ve seen in the past from the Adrenaline series, and that’s because of its new on-demand wholistic support system, the GuideRail system.
The idea behind the Guiderails is to influence your foot to move as it would naturally and not alter it. The GuideRail system provides support on the outside and the inside of the shoe.
In the Brooks Adrenaline GTS 18, there was one medial posting on the inside that was meant to act as guidance against those who overpronate or roll inwards.
The new GuideRail support helps eliminate all excess movement whether you move outward, inward or any way that deviates from being more of a neutral straight back-and-forth ride.
The GuideRail isn’t totally new to Brooks because we’ve already seen it in some other Brooks shoes like the Brooks Transcend and the Brooks Bedlam which have both been able to support people for a while.
Now the Adrenaline 19 boasts the same type of support. But don’t worry. This shift in support system doesn’t mean that the GuideRails have less support and the Adrenaline is still going to be a great go-to option for runners that are looking for a stability shoe that has good cushioning and can be used just for any type of run.
Besides the GuideRails, the new Adrenaline does have some different changes in terms of the upper. There’s an updated internal booty and an added design on the mesh.
The upper is an engineered mesh with the 3D print on it that’s going to give you a little bit more room and a little bit more toe splay that you might have seen in other models.
The Adrenaline 19 has a little bit more of a sleeker look with a more rounded toe box, which is all going to just let the shoe fit more like a glove on your foot.
BIOMOGO DNA/DNA LOFT COMBO
The last change to the Adrenaline 19 is a combination of foams from Brooks. It has the Brooks’ BioMogo DNA and the DNA Loft foams which are responsive and softer cushioning systems.
DNA Loft is Brooks’s new premium cushioning that will make for a smoother transition while running or walking.
The Adrenaline 19 combines both foams, which gives it a nice bounce off the ground but at the same time gives enough comfort for those long runs or any type of run.
You can wear the Adrenaline for quicker things, slower things, longer, shorter, you name it. The Adrenaline has been there before and will continue to be there.
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NEW BALANCE FRESH FOAM 1080V8
This is the newest entry (to date) in the New Balance lineup, the New Balance 1080V8. With an 8mm heel-to-toe offset, the 1080V8 is a highly cushioned daily trainer built for the neutral runner.
The 1080 is considered to be New Balance’s premium cushioned shoe. It offers a similar design to the 1080v7, but small noteworthy updates should help provide an enhanced fit and underfoot feel.
Starting off with the upper, the 1080V8 uses the engineered mesh that is fairly basic, but it works pretty well. The mesh on the V8 seems to be softer on foot, slightly more breathable and just overall more comfortable.
There are some overlays that maintain the structure of the upper. Although they aren’t the most appealing, the overlays get the job done.
The toe cap gives the front end of the shoe a bit more reinforcement. Combined with a modified heel counter, this upper is one of the most supportive uppers in any neutral shoe.
The cushion around the heel and tongue is moderate, which I think works well because sometimes too much cushion around the foot isn’t the best. And this upper finds a happy medium.
In the midsole, we see the continued use for Fresh foam cushioning but small changes in geometrical patterns as well as the addition of laser engravings on the heel to help generate an even softer foot landing. Fresh foam is one of the softest foams I’ve tried in any shoe this year – the plushness is real.
The underfoot feel is great for those who need that extra comfort for longer runs. The V8 Fresh Foam has a slightly different look to it than last year’s. The midsole’s pattern is a little bit different and it has some small little engravings towards the heel. I’m assuming this must help with the compression of the foam to be a bit softer or at least it feels softer when we’re running in it.
The outsole, though, looks very similar to last year’s small design changes to help improve durability and traction. I didn’t notice that the rubber near the perimeter of the shoe was a bit tougher compared to the other parts of the outsole where the rubber was a bit softer. This blend of hard and soft rubber helps the shoe have decent durability, great impact protection, and added comfort.
The base of the shoe is wide, which really gives the shoe a stable platform. The flexibility of the shoe is pretty stiff, which I suppose helps keep the shoe more stable. Yet, I prefer a bit more flex in my step.
Along with the addition of a TPU heel clip, the shoe offers added heel support for the miles ahead.
The Fresh Foam 1080V8 is a great shoe for comfort. But it’s still a bulky shoe. It may not be a great everyday running shoe if you want to hit some paces. The responsiveness of this shoe is lacking, but it is a shoe that has the purpose of high cushion, high comfort road shoe.
If you’re in need of a shoe that can help your Plantar Fasciitis flare, do a long run, recovery runs or something for everyday comfort, this can be your shoe. But if you want to go fast, it’s not a good choice.
The New Balance Fresh Foam 1080v9 is one of these 19 top New Balance shoes for Plantar Fasciitis in our recent article.
SAUCONY GUIDE 10
With an 8-mm heel-to-toe offset, the Guide 10 is a standard daily running shoe designed for moderate to overpronators looking for more stability for their Plantar Fasciitis issues.
The Guide series is considered a lightweight running shoe at 10.01oz and falls in the stability category, which is great if you have medium height arches and tend to overpronate.
The Guide 10 really helps guide those ankles in line to a perfect running gait and that helps prevent potential injuries in the future.
Comfort is key when you run
Continuing the use of an Everun top sole along with a more streamlined midsole design, the Guide 10 offers a smooth cushioned ride and plenty of energy return as well.
This means you’ll run longer while experiencing a feeling of extra springiness upon each toe-off. Plus, you won’t have to worry about your feet getting all banged up.
The backside is a bit more cushioned than the midsole area for those runners that overpronate a little bit and are looking for some firmness in the middle of the shoe.
The midsole offers incredible shock absorption, which reduces tough impact on your feet.
The upper keeps the Guide 10 nice and light while giving you a personalized fit. In the Saucony Guide 9, Saucony introduced a super lightweight FlexFilm upper that allows for fewer layers and added flexibility.
But don’t worry …
Your feet will stay cool and dry thanks to the engineered mesh moisture-wicking run-dry lining.
The bottom has a very consistent outsole. There are large enough spaces between each of the rubber cushioning pads where rocks and debris couldn’t get caught in so that’s good for trail running as well as being firm enough that you can get away with running on asphalt throughout the year.
The Guide 10 is great for asphalt running and light trail running and it performs well especially on those long runs that lead up to a marathon.
Along with the redesigned TriFlex outsole with improved ground contact and flexibility, the Guide 10 disperses energy evenly upon contact and is ready to take on the miles ahead.
The Saucony Guide 10 is a firmer and more cushioned ride for runners looking for more stability in their running.
Asics Gel Nimbus 20
Soft and plush, the Asics Gel Nimbus 20 brings a luxurious running experience to the maximum feature of high mileage training.
The Asics Nimbus series is known to be one of the most reputable high cushion road shoes out there. Over the years, the Nimbus has seen some slight changes including this year’s Nimbus 20.
FluidFit 3D Upper
The upper continues to improve upon the Nimbus 19 by using Asics seamless FluidFit 3D upper. This is essentially a multi-directional outer layer mesh that stretches slightly allowing for an adaptive fit while still maintaining the structure of the shoe.
The inner layer of the upper is thin but works well with keeping the fit smooth and irritation-free. I liked the snug wraparound fit. It wasn’t too tight, but it feels secure.
The mesh itself felt a bit more open and breathable compared to the Nimbus 19. Asics is trying to keep the upper overlays at a minimum, which helps for a more natural fit.
Exoskeletal Heel Clutching System
Asics also modified the heel counter of the shoe. They’re using what they call the Exoskeletal Heel Clutching System. This heel counter works pretty well.
I think the Nimbus 19’s heel support was bad, but the one on the 20th version does seem a bit more reinforced. My feet stayed in place and there was hardly any heel slipping.
The inner padding of the shoe is plush and comfortable, but it didn’t seem like there was too much padding. Since this is considered a premium cushioned shoe, I figured that overall comfort is the main thing that Asics is going for.
Gel/FlyteFoam Cushioning Combo
The Asics Gel Nimbus 20 is using a combination of the Gel technology with the newer FlyteFoam material. There are gel units in the forefoot and in the heel. This helps tremendously with the impact protection while on the roads for long periods of time.
The FlyteFoam allows the shoe to have some response and adds to the comfort of the shoe. These two technologies working together is what makes the shoe so comfortable – like running on clouds. It worked well in the Nimbus 19 and continues to do the same in this version.
The outsole of the shoe is very similar to the 19’s. There’s extended high-abrasion rubber around the perimeter of the shoe that handles typical surfaces very well. I’ve run a few times on a light trail and it was fine. But, once again, this is meant as a road shoe.
There’s a guidance line in the middle of the outsole that helps with maintaining a smooth efficient gait during your foot strike. There’s also the Trusstic system that provides the midfoot some structure for added stability.
Considering that the Nimbus 19 is still going strong durability-wise, I would say that it is safe to say that the 20 will hold up just fine.
With the Nimbus 20, you can come back from a really hard workout and be fresh the next day and be able to put in a good workout day after day. It will get you the support even after running on it for a long time.
The Nimbus 20 will keep your leg healthy and fresh and keep you consistent, and remember if you can stay in balance while you run then you will prevent injury.
So the Nimbus 20 has made a few changes, which is expected from the upgrades. But with that, some of the issues still arise. Now the shoe is very comfortable, but with that, it can feel a bit clunky if you’re used to running in a faster more streamlined shoe.
The weight of the Nimbus 20 is on the heavier end of the spectrum, which can be expected from the amount of cushioning you’re going to get from this shoe. If you’re already used to high cushion road shoes, you probably won’t notice too much difference in weight.
Going fast in the Nimbus 20 is possible, but you’re going to have to work for it. I see this shoe as a dedicated long run or a recovery shoe. It provides a smooth comfortable ride, feels great on foot and can go the distance.
Sneakers most similar to the Nimbus 20 are the Nike Vomero (considered as best Nike running shoes for plantar fasciitis) and Saucony Triumph. They all offer premium fit and feel I find in the Nimbus 20.
Asics Gel Kayano 23
This premium maximum support trainer is built for the mild to moderate overpronators looking for top of the class cushioning with plenty of pronation control. So it’s one of the best options for Plantar Fasciitis.
Asics makes pretty good running shoes and I think you probably know that. Honestly, after so many iterations of the Kayano series, you’re probably wondering what new features could Asics possibly add to make the Kayano 23 better.
FlyteFoam vs. Solyte Midsole
Asics have added the brand new FlyteFoam midsole to this legend of a shoe. It’s a little lighter and firmer. It’s about 33% lighter compared to Solyte, 8% more durable and about 5% more bounceback. So you can really fly with that FlyteFoam midsole.
It also features the Adaptive Stability upper continuing the seamless story told in the Kayano 22 now just making it more to the foot. The upper is a little more breathable and wraps your foot better.
The Kayano 23 also features a new sloped post. It’s a post that’s a little bit more angled so that as your foot goes to roll in, it gets supported by the Dynamic Duomax system. It’s going to guide you into the support a little bit more. You may not notice it and you may not feel it but it’s there to hug you and support you like the Kayano always has.
This best-in-class stability shoe still features women’s specific cushioning and offset.
Asics have improved the fit around the heel and made it a little snugger to help with lockdown. I didn’t have any issues with the 22 so I don’t see this as a big factor, but it might be an upgrade for some people.
The Kayano 23 has a little bit more added toe spring at the forefoot to really bounce you off that front step.
It fits about a half size small and as far as optics, the Kayano 23 looks very similar to the 22. Asics added some new colors but no major changes.
The Kayano 23 is definitely comfortable as you would expect from the Kayano series. It was a little bit stiff at first but just took a couple of runs to break it in.
Overall, it doesn’t matter what distance you are running and I don’t think there’s going to be many complaints here when it comes to comfort – no cramping or pain points or anything like that.
The lockdown is solid and your feet won’t slide around and your heel won’t pop in and out.
If you’ve been using some bush-league and not so great running shoes and then you try these, you’ll definitely notice the difference in bounceback and spring.
The Gel Kayano 23 is actually 1 ounce lighter than the 22 but the drop is still 10mm.
It’s great for short and long-distance running. It’s not the best for trail running but it does have some solid tread.
With a soft absorbing feel and a plushy wrapped upper, overpronators can experience a feel of ultimate luxury in the miles ahead.
Saucony Kinvara 9
Read the full review of the Saucony Kinvara 7.
A lot of runners with Plantar Fasciitis have found the Kinvara 9 to be able to correct their condition. The Saucony Kinvara 9 is a lightweight stripped-down neutral trainer.
The Kinvara 9 is the newest update (to date) to one of Saucony’s most popular running shoes.
The Saucony Kinvara series is highly regarded as one of the better all-around lightweight trainers. In every year, Saucony changes a few things up.
For better or worse, let’s see what this update has to offer.
The first thing to note is the new updated upper. Saucony decided to go with a more stretchy engineered mesh. It definitely feels softer to the touch which adds to the overall comfort.
Breathability on the Kinvara 8 wasn’t ever bad, but this model further improved upon the previous models.
The mesh on the Kinvara 9 does have a slight more give to better accommodate your feet. The structure and the stability of the upper are actually quite good for a lightweight trainer.
Saucony really found a great blend of using overlays to keep the shoe stable while maintaining a sleek design. The comfy woven heel support keeps the shoe locked in and secure without being too rigid.
The ProLock lacing system works as intended and once this shoe is tied, it stays locked in.
Saucony has also added some padding around the tongue and collar for a little bit of added comfort. Compared to last year’s model, the overall shoe just feels lighter on foot.
The midfoot feels snug and the toe box is open enough to allow your feet some extra room. Essentially, the overall Kinvara 9’s upper was improved over last year’s model in subtle ways.
The midsole uses Saucony’s High Abrasion EVA foam with the Everun top sole. Everun is Saucony’s premium cushion material that allows for a consistent responsive ride. It’s located right under the sock liner and provides a bit of spring to your step.
Although this is a similar setup to the Kinvara 8, the EVA/Everun combo on the Kinvara 9 just feels a tad firmer compared to last year’s model.
Whether this is a good thing or a bad thing, it really depends on the individual. I actually didn’t mind because it gave the Kinvara 9 a bit more of a faster feel. There was still enough cushion to get us through longer runs.
With the Kinvara 9 being a lightweight daily trainer, I felt that it can be a decent race-day shoe for the roads if you prefer a bit more cushion compared to a traditional racing flat.
Overall, the ride of the Kinvara 9 feels a bit more responsive.
The outsole uses blown rubber across the majority of the shoe. I think the use of this rubber is part of the reason why the Kinvara 9 feels so light.
At the same time, while being light, the Kinvaras are not expected to last a long time. Traction-wise, there’s not much going on. Running at wet grass was not ideal.
The Kinvara 9 seems to be a true road shoe and I would be conscious to use it elsewhere, especially trail.
The flex grooves are a bit different than the Kinvara 8’s. As far as flexibility, it is noticeably more flexible, which may be a good thing for some people and bad for others. It depends on what you like.
For those who want a really nice stable platform, this shoe might not cut it.
The Kinvara 9 didn’t reinvent the wheel, but it does strive to be more than it was.
The upper was a solid improvement, the ride of the shoe is still great and has a bit more response to it.
But where the Kinvara 9 really shines is versatility. For distance runners, it can be a great shoe for tempo workouts. It also works great for longer track workouts.
As far as lightweight running shoes, I believe the Kinvara 9 is still one of the best options out there and if you already love the Kinvara series, you will likely enjoy this one, too.
Asics GT 2000 2
Visually, the GT- 2000 2 is very similar to Kayano 17 and it has taken a lot of features from that shoe. It uses a new Asics midsole called FluidRide which is lighter and softer than the previous foam cushioning. It also uses Dynamic Duomax support system for overpronation prevention.
However, they’ve had a slight tweak on it to make it slightly more stable by removing some of the pillars. That means the shoe guarantees a smooth flexible ride while offering slightly more support.
It uses minimum overlays as there is not a lot of stitching going on which, again, cuts down on weight and makes the foot more comfortable inside the shoe.
The outsole once again is made of AHAR Plus rubber (Asics High-Abrasion Rubber), which is Asics’ most durable and “grippiest” rubber. The GT-2000 2 uses fairly deep flex grooves making it pretty flexible.
It also uses Asics Guidance Line and Guidance Trusstic System for an efficient gait cycle, which means that your foot is basically trying to run along that line in the bottom so you get a nice and smooth lay down.
The GT 2000 2 is very snug in the heel, which Asics is quite well-known for. It uses a memory foam liner around the heel for a very customized fit in there.
The 2000 2 is more supportive than most other running sneakers while being just as cushioned and just as flexible.
Brooks Glycerin 16
The Glycerin 16 is absolutely one of the best options for Plantar Fasciitis. It’s a very neutral shoe definitely designed for heel strikers. The Glycerin is known as Brooks’ top of the line premium high cushioning neutral shoe.
3D Print Upper
It comes with the 3D print engineered mesh upper. The upper has a much more of a sock snug wraparound feeling that provides an almost custom fit. It has a good amount of stretch to it and adapts well. It is definitely one of the most comfortable shoes to have on.
The breathability in the upper was about what I expected. It wasn’t anything mind-blowing, but it did the job.
The interior lining of the shoe is very smooth and has a nice slipping feel. There’s a good amount of padding around the foot which really gives you that overall comfort shoe feel.
The heel feels pretty stable. And although the heel comes up a bit high than I would like, luckily the material in the heel is so smooth I have no rubbing issues.
DNA Loft Midsole
The midsole introduces Brooks new DNA Loft technology. This new foam gives the shoe an overall softer and more consistent feel.
The Glycerin has been known to be one of the softest shoes out there. When running on concrete and road-like surfaces, the Glycerin 16 just absorbs the impact, which is great for longer runs.
But going faster in this shoe feels like it was somewhat of a chore. But given, this was not supposed to be a speed shoe by any means.
The DNA Loft in the heel felt nice and embraced much of the impact when coming through the transition. The cushioning in the midfoot felt like it could have been firmed up just a bit for a smoother toe-off. The ride was a bit sloppy at times even when compared to the other high cushioning shoes that I tried these past years.
Overall, the ride was great for slower longer runs, but any time it was time to pick up the pace, it was a bit of a struggle.
The outsole provides a good amount of protection across the shoe and the traction excelled on the roads. While this shoe is pretty stiff at first, it should break in nicely after a few miles.
The rubber itself does a great job absorbing impact, which just adds to the already cushioned ride of the shoe.
So the Glycerin 16 is essentially a great long run recovery shoe. It’s a bit on the heavy side, but it’s kind of what I expected given the amount of support and cushion it has.
The Glycerin 16 is nice and flexible and it’s going to guide your foot through a natural footstrike from heel to toe.
Brooks Beast 18
The Brooks Beast 18 is proudly one of the best running shoes for people with Plantar Fasciitis, excessive overpronation and low arches in need of the support and stability to run smoothly on grounds at a more comfortable ride.
PDRB Support System
For support, the Beast 18 features Progressive Diagonal Rollbar (PDRB). This is the way the engineers progressively post the shoe from a softer material on the lateral side to a medium firmness to very firm material on the medial side.
The Brooks Progressive Diagonal Rollbar works with the natural motion of your foot to guide your stride into a natural alignment for a steadier more consistent feel decelerating the pronation.
This road running shoe has got maximum cushioning with a 12mm heel-to-toe drop to give you lots of comfort and help support you when you’re out on the road.
The Beast 18 has a moisture-managing element mesh upper which supplies protection against various elements. The upper gives you a cool in-shoe environment by keeping the shoe very breathable.
The Beast features an external structured saddle around the midfoot to give you a secure fit and combined with that lace-up system, you’re going to have the perfect custom fit.
The external heel counter keeps your foot in place and combined with that extra protective toe area in the front, you’re going to stay nice and safe and secure.
There’s tons of padding at the collar and the tongue, which is going to keep your ankle supported and eliminate those abrasions. The super-soft mesh lining wicks away moisture and really gives you an amazing in-shoe feel.
The cushioned support insole has so much plush comfort that will keep your foot supported and energized out on the road. The 18th version of the Brooks Beast is updated with a spacious forefoot, a supportive saddle and engineered air mesh upper for the best fitting beast yet.
The Beast 18 has got a Super DNA midsole that delivers maximum cushioning. The DNA midsole adapts to your unique stride and provides 25% more cushioning than even the plushiest Brooks shoes.
There’s also a full-length S-257 Cush Sole compound created to give you a plush feel and tons of supportive flexibility especially toward the toe.
All of that good stuff is sitting on top of that full-length segmented crash pad for a smooth heel-to-toe transition with each step and a durable HPR Green outsole.
The outsole is comprised of environmentally-friendly silica which is going to give you premium wet-to-dry traction and really keep those abrasions away from the foot.
You’ve also got the Omega flex grooves that allow for natural foot movement and fluidity.
Last but not least, the Brooks logo on the side is made of highly reflective materials to give you a cool look and visibility in low light.
There’s a reason they call it the Beast. The Brooks Beast 18 is a monstrously big hit with overpronators and people with Plantar Fasciitis.
If you’re a pretty good runner and you’re trying to get to that “beast” level out on the road, the Beast 18 might just help you do that.
New Balance 1540V2
This shoe is made perfectly for the moderate to severe overpronator who’s looking for the reinforced stability. Its level of stability and support makes it a great option for Plantar Fasciitis as well. It delivers optimal control at the heel and is sure to stay in place while you’re running.
It features a breathable mesh on the upper as well as lining on the interior to keep your skin cool and breathing. The soft lining also feels great in the Achilles support. The toe box is extremely breathable.
Its overlays lockdown that lace-up system and it delivers a very nice and secure fit with the lace-up.
The NB 1540 also has the in-cap technology at the back which is a higher-density synthetic foam that offers a lot of stability.
It features a wonderful Rollbar along with medial and lateral TPU post at the instep for the ultimate motion control and the maximum stability you’ve been looking for.
The midsole is a combination of ACTIVA and Absorb foam cushioning for a maximized dynamic shock absorption.
And it all sits on a durable blown rubber outsole offering increased durability for the high wear areas and guaranteeing excellent toe-off.
If you need a steady, comfortable, and flexible base this is a great option for you.
Asics Gel Exalt 4
Comfortable, durable and featuring a very plushy and soft interior, the Exalt 4 is an awesome shoe for mild to overpronation and a great option for Plantar Fasciitis.
It is highly cherished by road runners seeking that great combination of stability, support, and protection in one shoe.
It’s fairly flexible and lightweight in construction and it’s crafted from a super breathable knit upper. Also, it has synthetic supportive overlays throughout the upper.
It has a full lace-up closure, light cushioning around the ankle for comfort, and a soft and breathable lining.
There’s a fixed Ortholite footbed, which provides a bed of underfoot cushioning for you throughout the course of your day.
The shoe benefits from a full-length dual-density SpEVA midsole that offers maximized energy return and reduced midsole breakdown catering also a lot to the arch support of the shoe. There’s also a rearfoot gel cushioning that will absorb shock and improve ease of movement.
All of that sits atop of a very sticky AHAR rubber outsole that gives you long-lasting durability. The outsole features durable rubber right where you need it with a built-in Trusstic System for added support.
If you’re after great style, great comfort, and support, make sure you slip into the Exalt.
How To Know If Your Running Shoes Are Good For Plantar Fasciitis
The first test you should always do is to try to fold the shoe with both your hands. If it bends all the way around, it’s going to cause you a lot of pain. The right shoe should bend at the toe box but the mid-foot and heel area should stay firm.
The second test is to try to twist the shoe. If it twists really easily, it is going to cause pronation and supination and it is going to put excessive strain on the plantar fascia ligament.
How Does Plantar Fasciitis Happen
Basically, the Fascia is a set of bands of connective tissue that go from the ball of the foot through the arch and attach into a point in the heel. And what happens is that the fascia tends to have a spring-like effect to your foot and hold in all the twenty-six bones on the bottom side, basically connecting your forefoot to your heel.
One of the big things that can cause the injury is if your calf is so tight by being over-powered and over-used all the time, it pulls up on your very strong Achilles Tendon, which puts pressure on your heel. Now what compounds the injury is if you heel strike, you’re hitting with three to five times your body weight on the fascia area where it connects in a straight line across your heel bone. Because your body is back you’re going to lose some time to get over and load your foot over midfoot, and if you have a kind of rotation or force as well like pronation, you’re going to have to rotate and push off with a lot of strain.
How To Run If You Have Plantar Fasciitis
How Can You Run Without Causing Much Strain On Your Fascia
By landing more underneath your body, landing parallel to the ground relaxing and levering forward and then simply lifting off, you’ve taken a lot of strain off your fascia. So to make sure you get me right, the easiest way to try to override a lot of this pain is to land very parallel to the ground. This way, you’re not putting excessive strain on any part of the foot or any part of the lower leg like the calf and the Achilles. So as you’re lifting from the core and letting the foot touch very level to the ground it really reduces the strain level.