What our shoes do for you

Our orthopedic specialists created fashionable shoes with integrated orthopedic insoles for you who want to prevent strain injuries or already have problems with pain in the feet, knees, legs, hips, and back.

The new way of treating feet and body

The pain and discomfort we target are not limited to feet and ankles. Have you already experienced or suffered from pain while standing, walking, or moving during any activity? – this might be caused by how your body is built, how you use it, and thereby – how you load it. If this is the case and the problems are related to the load and the foot arch, we are ready for you with high-quality patented products that provide relief and support.

We treat people with the help of shoes and insoles

Our orthopedic technicians have analyzed people’s foot shape and movement patterns worldwide to create insoles that work for most feet. 

We have designed and patented two unique orthopedic approaches that are the core of our insoles and shoes: a system for shoes with a heel – the 3-Step System, and a technology for flats and sports shoes – the 5-Bar System.

Our designers select the best materials and design each shoe model around the orthopedic insoles.

Your feet are important

The arch of the foot and the ankles are the human shock absorbers. When these do not work as intended, the risk of overload injuries increases dramatically. A stable shoe combined with our patented orthopedic insoles provides the opportunity to correct misalignments, support the foot arch, and relieve specific areas.

With the best shock-absorbing materials available on the market, the right shape, and adaptation for the shape of your feet, we strengthen the foot’s natural way of stabilizing and dampening micro-shocks.

The result? – increased endurance and less pain.

Take care of those who carry you through life

Human feet are fascinating and important – they affect our whole body in numerous ways. Let us compare the human body to a car: the lack of shock absorbers, incorrect wheel alignment, or skewed tires put both you as a driver and your fellow passengers at risk. It also wears down the vehicle’s whole system, putting extra pressure on other parts. From a biomechanical perspective, the human body works similarly.

When your low arch does not get enough damping support, it pulls the lower leg inwardly, angles the knee joint inwards, and tilts the pelvis forward – ouch! On the other hand, high arches give you rigid feet, placing a heavy load on the pads and increasing pressure while directing it upwards to your knee joints and lumbar spine.

Depending on the type of feet and the load, some body parts will be exposed to greater forces and wear down faster.

Anatomy of the foot

• 26 large bones

• 3 regions: the forefoot, the metatarsal, and the heel

• The forefoot consists of 5 metatarsal bones and 14 phalanxes

• The metatarsal region includes 3 cuneiform bones (lateral, intermediate, and medial), Cuboideum (Cuboid), and Navicular bone

• The heel consists of Talus and Calcaneus

Types of feet

We have examined the height of the foot’s three arches. It tends to vary depending on population and continent, but about 60 percent of the population are flat-footed, 10 percent have high arches and 30 percent have “normal” arch heights.

• Flat foot – 60%

• Normal arch – 30%

• High arch – 10%

In our experience, people with low and high arches need orthopedic solutions more, while those with normal arches can withstand stress injuries better. These feet are more stable and can absorb shocks, while the others need more relief, shock absorption, and correction of misalignments in the ankle.

We recommend Stinaa.J shoes and insoles for you with the following conditions:

Foot and leg problems
  • ✔ FOOT
    Hallux Valgus
    Mortons neuroma
    Hallux rigidus
    Bursit - bursitis
    Low transverse arch
    Hammer toe
  • ✔ HEEL
    Heel spur
    Plantar fasciitis
    Sever’s syndrome (disease)
    Heel fat pad syndrome
  • ✔ LEG
    Shin splints
    Compartment syndrome
    Achilles tendon
Knees, hips, and lower back
  • ✔ KNEE
    Patellofemoral pain syndrome
    Jumpers knee
    Osteoarthritis of the knee
    Runners knee
  • ✔ HIP
    Stress fracture pain syndrome
    Hip arthritis
  • ✔ BACK
    Lumbago (low back pain)
    Bad posture

Invisible weights and movement patterns

When you walk, the pressure and weight your feet carry double. So if you weigh 60kg/132lb, your feet are exposed to the pressure from 120kg/265lb! When you run, the pressure weight on your feet is multiplied by 3 to 5!

The right shoes can help support your feet, and we offer several options for people with low and high arches and those with overpronation or supination problems.

Overpronation, supination, and the neutral step

Pronation means how your feet move and their ability to absorb micro-shocks when hitting the surface. When you walk or run, your foot naturally angles inward a little to dampen the impact when the foot strikes the ground.

When the feet are angled (rolling inwards) too much, it is called overpronation. This is bad for your body, and we want to prevent and minimize this as much as possible. Approximately 60% of the population struggles with overpronation.

It is called supination when the foot does not roll inward enough or even rolls outward instead. Approximately 10% of the population struggles with supination.

Overpronation and supination prevent the body from evenly distributing the force from the impact when the foot hits the ground. This means an increased risk of foot, knee, hip, and back injuries.

A neutral step means the foot is not pronated or supinated while landing on the surface. The heel tendon is straight, and pressure is even through the entire sole of the foot. The neutral running step starts with placing the weight on the outside of the heel, rolling on over the midfoot, and pushing away over the big toe.