Hard soled boots for baby tip toe walkers that will help to walk.
Stylish fuchsia leather with brown straps best to walk.
Toe walk best support baby boots with arches designed to help to walk.
Those boots have it all, arches, heel support and excellent leather used.
Made by a company that produces shoes in a lab for kids with special need.
They offer stable soles, good ankle support and are absolute best to gain stability and help safe walk.
Child will walk well in them - you will be amazed with stability of the sole and how they walk.
They also have a line of boots with best ortho support possible.
Try those shoes you will be shocked how well made they are.
They will form help and restore baby collapsed, pronated feet that baby developed from cheap none supportive boots.
Those boots are effective for children walking with feet turned out meaning ankle supination.
When baby walk in them muscles in a joins, feet, ankle support is aligned and over time will restore feet to healthy condition.
Boots form kids feet and posture so it is important that they are quality shoes only.
Don't think of shoes as shoes, think orthopedic support and foot forming product.
Kids shoes are considered medical product in Europe and they are designed to walk and form kids feet correctly.
Boots made in Europe are expensive but we Europeans are used to it since labor and materials cost money.
THE STAGES OF GROWTH
Let’s start crawling
After learning to sit up straight, the new born will begin to crawl and, in doing so, stimulate the plantar and finger muscles. In general, children begin to crawl between 6 and 12 months; there is no hard and fast rule as to when. In fact, some children skip this stage entirely and experiment with other methods of movement, such as moving on their tummies and, using their hands and feet, moving straight from the seated position to standing up. Crawling is not a prerequisite to walking, and each baby has their own personal psycho motor learning process. During such a delicate stage, the parent must first ensure there are no obstacles and/or hazards in the areas where the child is crawling. Once these have been removed, baby will benefit from being left to explore freely on their own, as much as possible. They will gradually feel safe and secure, and slowly get ready to stand up on their own two feet. Through all their attempts, the behavior of mum and dad must always be playful and encouraging, and never worried or over-protective.
Their first steps
The first steps are fundamental to the growth of a baby. This is why it is important to understand when the right time has arrived for your child to put on their first pair of shoes, and how to prepare them for this big event. First of all it is important to remember that when a baby begins to take its first steps it is best they do it in bare feet, and in the safety of the home. The baby will have maximum contact with the ground through the sole of their bare feet and will, therefore, be able to sense when they have optimal support and balance. Before putting shoes on little ones, who in general tend to fuss and try to remove them, first get them to wear non-slip socks. In this way, your child will have warm and protected feet, while still having the freedom of movement that is necessary when learning to walk. After this initial period of home “training” with the aid of a push-walker, or the helping hand of mum and dad, your child will have taught the soles of their feet to maintain a certain level of stability. Next step try European orthopedic, supportive house shoes, walkers that been tested for over 30 years in Europe as being best supportive house shoes that anyone can buy. Those little shoes were developed by orthopedic pediatrician in Germany over 30 years ago. They feature ankle supportive heel, good arch, none sweat soles with antibacterial lining (no smelly feet ever) plus they are made out of canvas. The material is light and breathable and well suited to wear in a house or daycare. Those are absolute best new walk first shoes that you can buy for your baby. They are perfect for boys and girls as they offer proper healthy foot support that every toddler does need. They close with velcro, clip or laces and they stay on kids feet at all times. Every child wears them in Europe as first pair of house shoes. They will help to walk, learn how to walk, learn how to stand, keep balance, and support baby's feet at all times. We always have them in stock and we sell hundreds of them every season. This is the time to get 1st pair of best house shoes, to protect and support their feet,while exploring the outside world.
In search of the just the right shoe
There is no doubt that shoes are not only for children, indispensable to maintaining a correct posture, preventing problems with the spine and, above all for little ones taking their first steps, essential to healthy development of the feet, legs and, more generally, overall motor development. So, how do you select the first pair of shoes for your child to help to walk? The ideal shoe for growing feet must be comfortable, with a soft upper to allow the toes proper mobility without restricting them or forcing into an unnatural position. Another fundamental detail is the sole, which must be flexible yet have firm reinforcements at the back of the foot (in line with the heel) to provide the baby with greater stability and security when they are taking their first steps. Lastly, remember that you must check your baby’s feet, approximately every 3 months, to ensure they have not outgrown their shoes. Use a template or measuring device to access whether the shoes they are wearing still fit, or it is time to move up a size. Now, with these little tips in hand, you are ready to conquer the world, hand in hand with your child.
The right size
Children grow quickly, and so do their feet which grow an average of 2 or 3 sizes each year (a size is equal to 6.6mm). It is therefore important to measure a child’s foot correctly and at the right time. At the end of the day, the foot is subject to a type of structural relaxation which causes them to lengthen a little. This is the best time to take a measurement, which may vary by a few millimeters compared to the morning. At this age, millimeters are important. That said, length must be measured from the back of the heel to the tip of the big toe, positioning the child’s foot on a sheet of paper, using a pencil to trace the line which joins the edge of the heel and the tip of the big toe. To this measurement, we add 1.2-1.5 centimeters in order to obtain the precise size of the shoes to buy. Shoes for child cannot be too big, neither too small since they will not be able to walk in them. There have to be 1/2 inch of growing room left so they fit comfortably entire season of wear which is 5-6 months.
The role of the specialist
Right from the birth of your child, it is important to have their feet checked by a specialist who is able to immediately recognize problems with posture, the loco motor system, or any malpositions of the foot, problems with posture or the loco motor system.Your pediatrician is so important. They can easily monitor the development of the feet through clinical observation or with the aid of a podoscope, an instrument which uses polarized light to provide a real view of the sole of the foot. If necessary, the pediatrician will refer you to other professionals such as a podiatrist or osteopath. In the event of a more serious pathology, they will refer you to an orthopedic surgeon.
The role of the parents
It is also important for the parents to actively work with the specialist and observe their child’s movements in order to recognize any problems. Among the small positions of the foot, one of the more common is flatfoot. At birth, all children have physiological flat feet. It is only much later, through growth, that the process known as “development of the child’s arch” occurs. This process begins around the age of four and is complete at the age of nine or ten. If this condition persists (or if the arch is too high), it is then necessary to consult an expert, as in the case of abnormal gait and posture, i.e.: baby who walks with their toes pointing inwards, with bowlegs or knock-knees, or if they trip over their own feet. In addition, parents should check their children’s shoes at least once a week to see if the soles are wearing evenly across the entire surface of the sole. The toes also need attention, for problems such as halluxvalgus (bunion) or over- lapping toes can be successfully treated if addressed in time.Another frequent problem is an in-growing toenail, usually caused when a nail is trimmed incorrectly or the toes are compressed to get her by the shoe. This problem is increased by far by wearing of poor quality shoes, and shoes which do not allow the foot to breathe.
What to look for?
The shape of the child’s foot: if the two feet look completely different from one another; if one foot turns one way and the other foot turns the other way (right foot facing inward and left foot facing out ward), or if one foot is flat and the other arched when looking at the flat of the foot and the profile.The position of the feet when the child is asleep: if sleeping on their front with the feet facing inward, or with the feet facing outward when on their back.How does the child sit? Do they tend to sit in the position (with the legs splayed out to each side). If the child walks incorrectly, often trips, tires easily or has poor coordination in their movements. If the child has one gluteus crease which is higher than the other. If their shoulders or scapulae are asymmetrical.If you think your child presents one of the issues described,see your pediatrician.
A few little points to always keep in mind
To promote movement, place your child on their back and let them kick their legs about freely.
•Only put their first pair of real shoes on their feet when they begin to crawl.
•Every 2-3 months it is a MUST to check their feet to ensure the length corresponds with the size of their shoes.
•After 2-3 years, periodically inspect their feet and toenails. Observe the child’s gait for any deviations of the knee from the longitudinal axis and notify your pediatrician.
•Around 3-4 years of age make an appointment to see an orthopedic specialist and podiatrist.