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  • Large PLANTAR FASCITIS Night SPLINT (Colors may vary)
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by Ossur

Large PLANTAR FASCITIS Night SPLINT (Colors may vary)

| 22 answered questions

Price: $20.75 & FREE Shipping on orders over $35. Details
In Stock.
Sold by Empire Depot and Fulfilled by Amazon. Gift-wrap available.
8 new from $15.62

Specifications for this item
Brand Name Ossur
EAN 0610570094363
Import Designation Made in China
Number of Items 1
Part Number 50027
Size Large
Style Name Slip-Resistant Tread
UNSPSC Code 53130000
UPC 610570094363

50027 Size: Large, Style: Slip-Resistant Tread Features: -Large: 10.5 and up men's shoe, 11 and u... Read full product description

Looking to Support Your Joints and Bones? Check out our full selection of calcium, chondroitin & glucosamine, krill oils, and leg & foot supports.

Product Features

  • Fits either left or right foot
  • Alleviates pain in the arch and heel area
  • Lightweight, low profile shell is sturdy and breathable
  • Provides gentle stretching of the plantar fascia and achilles tendon.
  • User-friendly center-release buckles simplify application
  • Colors may vary between either the grey and blue or blue and black

Product Details

  • Shipping Weight: 8 ounces (View shipping rates and policies)
  • ASIN: B001MA2ZEQ
  • Item model number: 50027
  • Average Customer Review: 3.8 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (580 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #229 in Industrial & Scientific (See Top 100 in Industrial & Scientific)
  • Product Warranty: For warranty information about this product, please click here

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Frequently Bought Together

Large PLANTAR FASCITIS Night SPLINT (Colors may vary) + Penetrex® [2 Oz Jar] - The World's #1 OTC Pain Relief Therapy :: Chosen by Sufferers of Tennis Elbow, Carpal Tunnel Syndrome, Arthritis, Bursitis, Tendonitis, Plantar Fasciitis, Sciatica, Back Pain, Fibromyalgia, Shin Splints, Neuropathy, and Other Inflammation Related Ailments - Formulated with Arnica, Vitamin B6 & MSM
Price for both: $40.70

Buy the selected items together

Product Description

50027 Size: Large, Style: Slip-Resistant Tread Features: -Large: 10.5 and up men's shoe, 11 and up women's shoe. Specifications: -Small: Up to 7 men's shoe, up to 7 women's shoe.-Medium: 7.5 men's shoe, 8.5-10 women's shoe.

Customer Questions & Answers

Customer Reviews

3.8 out of 5 stars

Most Helpful Customer Reviews

253 of 262 people found the following review helpful By R. Davidson on July 30, 2010
Verified Purchase
*** I'm putting this review on all sizes of this product, sorry for any redundancy. I'm hoping it will be helpful for anyone considering it ***

I have been wearing this splint for about a month now to combat a pretty severe case of plantar fasciitis and want to update you on the effectiveness and my experience with it. My plantar fasciitis was caused primarily by weighing too darn much, plus moving into a house with mostly hardwood floors and walking around barefoot/in socks without foot support. I had never heard of the injury until it was too late.

First of all the product. I started out with the medium size based on my shoe size but my toes stuck out over the edge and my foot felt kind of squished so I switched to the large. My foot size is "around" 10 or so, I would suggest going to the large if you have any question.

How I adjusted the straps. The top strap keeps the thing from sliding up and down and as such I have that one somewhat tight. The middle strap (goes kind of over your ankle) is important in that it keeps your foot in the proper position. If too loose, your foot can position so that the ligament is not stretched properly and can tighten overnight. So I tighten this strap as much as comfortable so that my ankle can't bend and separate from the device much. If you find you can point your toes downward, then this strap is probably too loose. The bottom strap (over the top of your foot) is not as important in positioning as long as the middle ankle strap is correct, and I have that one quite loose. The bottom one if too tight is very uncomfortable and cuts off circulation in my case. As far as the side straps, pull them tighter to increase the stretch, generally just a gentle stretch is all you need.
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124 of 127 people found the following review helpful By saintsfan342000 on May 29, 2011
Verified Purchase
People seem to give this item a poor grade for one of the following reasons:
(1) The strap-to-boot connection broke
(2) Their feet or toes went numb while wearing the splint
(3) The splint is generally uncomfortable

Here's my response to each of the above three criticisms.

(1) People point out that the strap-to-boot connections are of low quality, or too weak for the boot. Both claims are probably true. But I've been wearing one of these boots on each of my feet for six months now, and they do show any signs of near failure. Why? I NEVER WALK OR STAND while wearing these splints. Ever. Period. These under-sized connections hold up just fine when laying or sitting - doing puts only a small, static load on the connections. But walking puts a high, dynamic load on them - no wonder they fail. These splints are not difficult to take on or off. Three snaps and you're out. Even for the 3 am bathroom run, it's no problem to remove them (if you have serious PF and don't walk barefoot, then removing the boot is far less inconvenient than stretching or putting on shoes just to walk to the bathroom).
SUMMARY: Never walk or stand in this. It is not difficult or inconvenient to remove.

(2) This happened to me during the first couple weeks of sleeping in this splint. Because of the strap configuration, you really need to tighten down the straps to keep your foot locked in the optimal position. However, this tightness may cause your feet or toes to go numb, or cause pain on the top-side of your foot. How to get around this? LOOSEN THE STRAPS! Your foot may not be in the optimal position, but your plantar fascia will still be neutral, or in very mild tension, and that's all you really need to promote flexibility and healthy healing.
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100 of 104 people found the following review helpful By Thomas E. Koroch on October 23, 2011
Verified Purchase
I have struggled with PF and treatments for about 3 months. I am fortunate to be surrounded by a wide cross section of medical, rehab specialists and former PF sufferers that are all in a hiking group with me. Opinions are diverse with some common themes:

*PF usually takes awhile (several months) to subside;
*a night splint (when used right) can be a silver bullet and exponentially improve your recovery time;
*stretch's, ice, soaks and exercise help but won't cure;
*extra weight that you carry will greatly hinder recovery;
*although surgery/injections are an option and can be effective, it can also be dicey.

As to the splint, for it to be effective you must focus on your comfort; how much you use it will greatly speed recovery....so make your treatment as enjoyable as possible.

*When sleeping, wear it as loose as you need in order to not hinder sleep (aside from general annoyance from a device covering the lower half of your leg) try hard to keep it on all night - removing only to use the restroom
*This is really big...... while seated during the day - if possible, take your shoe off and simply rest your foot in the splint with your heal nested all the way into the heel cup - without fastening ANY straps...do for as long and as often as your job/lifestyle will allow (even if it is just during lunch/breaks). If at a desk, do this all day. Not fastening will allow you to easily put your shoe back on. You will notice an immediate improvement when you do this!
*For short periods (30-60 minutes) while not active (watching TV, etc) - fully strap on the splint and adjust straps to pull the ball of you foot upward as much as you can tolerate (some numbness and soreness on the top side of your ankle bend can be expected...
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