Another Case for Running Barefoot
Seems like mother nature gives us everything we need, including the best running shoes, according to reuters.com. By adding extra calluses our feet can handle a variety of surfaces, says Daniel Lieberman of Harvard college. Lieberman claims that runners with shoes tend to hit the ground heel first. Barefoot runners who hit the dirt on the middle or front of the foot, eliminating intense impact collision—one of the main causes of shin splints and other running ailments. (Already have shin splints? thestretchinghandbook.com has some great suggestions).
Not so sure about going barefoot, despite the increasing press? We don't blame you, especially since it's winter. Check out our Buyer's Guides for the best new running shoes.