The Nike Free is a unique shoe that has taken the world by storm. To create this shoe, the designer took a hack saw to the sole of this light weight shoe. These deep cuts allow the foot to work naturally whilst still providing protection and cushioning.

Nike designed the Free as an additional shoe to be worn when you aren't doing your hardest sessions. The Free allows your feet to escape your heavier, more supportive training shoes and have the freedom to move, stretch and strengthen.

The latest Nike Free range offers three different levels of freedom - Nike Free 5.0, Nike Free 4.0 and Nike Free 3.0.

The higher the number, the thicker the sole. This provides more stability and cushioning whilst still allowing the foot to move naturally.

The lower the number, the thinner the sole. This allows the ground the be felt and the foot to move with more freedom.

Here are the latest versions that arrived today at Shoes Feet Gear - Given Tce Podiatry:

                Womens Free 5.0                                Mens Free 5.0

                Womens Free 4.0                                Mens Free 4.0

                Womens Free 3.0                                Mens Free 3.0

Come in store to see which Free is for you!

Now that you have decided that the Nike Free is the next hottest thing for your wardrobe, here are some tips for use:

Nike Free shoes are specifically designed to let your feet move more naturally and freely than traditional athletic shoes. Over time, this helps make your feet stronger. But because you’ll be using some muscles in your feet more than you might be used to, it may take some time for them to get used to all that freedom. To give your feet time to adapt, we recommend you transition into using your Nike Free footwear gradually.

As you increase the use of your Nike Frees, you may experience some muscle soreness, just like when you exercise other muscles in your body. This shows that your Nike Frees are working. Keep in mind that everyone responds differently, so your progress may be different than others wearing Nike Free.

And of course, running and training in any footwear is never without some risk of injury. So listen to your body, your trainer and your doctor—and don’t feel bad if you need to stop or rest if necessary. After all, we want you to run Free and train Free—but we also want you to run and train smart.



 



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