FREE UK DELIVERY

ENERTOR® - Enertors RSS



Top 3 Reasons to Wear Insoles

Insoles have benefits. Shoe manufacture's don't pay enough attention to what is inside the shoe and put too much focus on the exterior because after all, thats what the consumer see's.  So why then should we pay more attention to what's under our feet? We've outlined three top reasons to wear insoles below:   1. To help reduce pain and injury Firstly, they provide support for the foot to ensure good alignment. If your foot is not properly supported or aligned then you will be putting extra strain on your tendons, this can affect your Achilles, knee, shin, plantar fascia and even the muscles in your lower back. A good insole will help provide this support and reduce the risk...

Continue reading



Foot Health Guide – Insoles for Nurses

In the UK, nurses can spend up to 12 hours a shift on their feet. Rushing between wards and dealing with any number of emergencies, this is exhausting to say the least. Apart from draining energy, though, it can also have some serious consequences for their health. Here’s our summary of these health implications, and how you can mitigate them with the best insoles for nurses and a regular regime of stretching.  What are the effects of standing up for long periods of time?  The health risks of sitting down all day are well known, but those of being up and about aren’t as widely recognised. Standing up and walking all day, especially in a hospital environment, can cause a...

Continue reading





Plantar fasciitis Vs plantar fasciopathy

Tomayto, tomahto; plantar fasciitis, plantar fasciopathy. For century’s terms such as gonorrhoeal heel, Policeman’s heel, jogger’s heel, plantar fasciitis and plantar fasciopathy have all been used interchangeably to describe pain under the heel. This reflects the evolving nature of our understanding of this condition.  Plantar fasciitis is often used as an umbrella term for heel pain issues but it’s not always technically accurate. Plantar fasciopathy is a more appropriate, modern terminology. What’s the difference? Plantar fasciitis refers to inflammation of the plantar fascia (‘itis’ in medicine means inflammation). Plantar fasciopathy is the overarching term for the condition, where plantar fasciosis refers to a phase in the condition when ligament tissues break down. (Plantar fasciitis (inflammation of the fascia) may occur...

Continue reading