*- Designed for runners to help prevent pain from runner’s knee, shin splints, and plantar fasciitis. Also effective for everyday use to support your foot while in motion. *- With Triple Zone Protection to reduce shock by 40% and help reduce wear and tear on your legs *- SweatMax technology helps reduce foot odor *- Fits Running shoes & Sneakers. Trim to fit shoe size.Dr. Scholl’s offers a Money Back Guarantee if you’re not satisfied with the product *- Replace insoles every six (6) months or at first signs of wear
How It Works As you run, the foot can be subject to the shock of 2-3 times your body weight with every step. Over time, this repetitive impact and increased exercise can cause painful injuries like runner’s knee, shin splints, and plantar fasciitis. Dr. Scholl’s Athletic Series Running Insoles reduce shock by 40%, which helps reduce the wear and tear on your feet and legs and helps prevent common running injuries.
Runner’s Knee More specifically, Patellofemoral Pain Syndrome, is pain between your kneecap and femur, or thigh bone, specifically in the space where they meet. And while it’s named for the many runners who’ve experienced it, you don’t have to be a runner to have runner’s knee. If you spend a lot of time bending your knees to pick up things – or even just like to walk a lot – you can experience runner’s knee pain.* *Not a medical diagnosis. For information purposes only. If you have diabetes, poor blood circulation, or fragile skin, or symptoms are severe or persist, consult your podiatrist or physician before using this product.
Shin Splints If you are experiencing pain or tenderness in the lower shin area, you may have shin splints. Also known as medial tibial stress syndrome, shin splints don’t actually occur in the shin bone, but in the connective tissues of the muscles around the shins. The pain is more prominent during physical activity, but may linger afterwards as the condition gets worse.*
Plantar Fasciitis The most common plantar fasciitis symptom is pain, which is normally felt at the heel and occurs where the plantar fascia attaches to the heel bone. The pain can be intense when getting out of bed in the morning or getting up from a stationary position. The pain often lessens when walking, but may be persistent. Pain that is commonly intense when getting out of bed is a common sign of Plantar Fasciitis, a particular type of heel pain.