Foot Support Strap Instructions

Applying the Foot Support Strap is quick and easy! Watch the video and read all instructions carefully before applying the Foot Support Straps for maximum benefit.


Make sure your hands and feet are dry and clean of powders, lotions, oils, and dirt. Shave any hair from the top of the foot. While seated, place cloth-side down on a clean hard surface. Sections D and E should be pointed toward you. Use your big toes to secure tabs B and C, so your hands are free to peel off sections A, D, and E.


Place the ball of your foot in front of section A with your heel lifted. Keeping your foot centered between sections B and C, slide the strap forward until it stops just behind the big toe knuckle and small toe knuckle.


Set your heel down between heel tabs D and E. Remove backing from section B and C.


While stepping down on section A, wrap sections B and C straight across the top of the foot (one overlapping the other). Do not stretch or angle these sections. Rub over the top and sides of these tabs to activate the adhesive.


Lift your foot off the floor and point your toes while pulling back firmly on sections D and E. Wrap sections D and E around the back of the heel bone, with one overlapping the other. Do not wrap any higher than the heel bone to avoid interfering with the Achilles tendon.


Activate the adhesive by firmly rubbing the entire strap. If applied correctly, pain should be absent or significantly reduced.

Each Foot Support Strap lasts between two to five days depending on use, body type, and humidity. You can take a normal shower and wear your Support Strap with any footwear, though long baths, hot tubs, swimming, excessive sweating, and high humidity climates will shorten the effective life of the strap.

For Plantar Fasciitis, the Foot Support Straps should be worn 24/7 for six to eight weeks or as your doctor recommends. The Foot Support Strap may also be worn as a preventative measure to protect your feet from injury while participating in activities such as marathons, sports, heavy lifting, and prolonged periods of walking or standing.

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