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  • Bird and Cronin Night Splint Size: Large, Style: Slip-Resistant Tread

Bird & Cronin

Bird and Cronin Night Splint Size: Large, Style: Slip-Resistant Tread

Bird & Cronin

Bird and Cronin Night Splint Size: Large, Style: Slip-Resistant Tread

CA$ 178.00 CA$ 107.00 Save: (39.89%)
CA$ 107.00 CA$ 178 Save CA$ 71 (39.89%)
Delivery Time: 12-18 days

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Product Description Product Description
  • 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
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Reviews See all reviews

Customer Reviews

used compression wraps (which make it feel worse btw) and wear inserts and comfortable shoesI have had Planters Fasciitis for almost a year and this is the first thing that has given me any relief. I read all the reviews and they were right. It is bulky and your foot will shift if you don't use a sox. You do get used to it, I just hope I don't need it forever. I've been using it for almost 3 months. I went 1 night out of 2 months without it. Let me tell you, I wanted to cry that day. I had stabbing pains all day, that'll teach me to not wear it. I wear it faithfully and don't have hardly any pain if nothing at all, all day long. I have iced it, exercised it, used compression wraps (which make it feel worse btw) and wear inserts and comfortable shoes. I recommend Clarks shoes. They say you cant and shouldn't walk in the night splint but they did put a pad on the bottom and I ALWAYS have to use the bathroom during the night, so I walk a little on it. Just be careful if you do. I HIGHLY RECOMEND USING THIS FOR FAST RELIEF! Im hoping someone has updated after a year of using this that says they no longer have this condition. 5If you are thinking of it, buy it.I tore my plantar fascitis muscle, and also tore my Achilles at the same time... sucked. I took advil, I stretched, I iced, I got inserts (superfeet worked the best for me)... It went on a month, and I complained a ton. Mild amounts of walking would leave me ready to punch someone. The two things that made the most difference for me were... 1) Frozen water bottles, rolling my feet on them with varying degrees of pressure and 2) these splints. The very first night, I wore them for ~4 hours during my sleep (woke up and tore em off)... and the very next day I was noticeably better... from a constant 7 in pain after work, to a ~3... in one partial night.I tried putting them on and wrenching up the toe to help the stretch... don't do that... just take it slow... very mild/ moderate pressure is all it takes. I wear a 11.5 US shoe and they fit fine.Pro:1) they hold your foot in place so you are sure to stretch properly2) they are super sexy... let's be honest... who wouldn't want to cuddle up next to these things3) they are highly adjustable4) they work5) Adjust the straps 1x, and there are easy clips to let you in and out once you get the length settings locked in.Cons:1) They are bulky and awkward2) They are more expensive then I wanted to pay @ $20 each foot ( in hindsight, knowing how they work... a very solid investment)3) The velcro straps are designed for someone with thick feet. I wanted my feet firmly held in place and held back, and I had to rely on the last little stitch of velcro to secure it, but it works fine).4) when sleeping with two, on your side... they catch on eachother (not sure how you prevent it... just wanting to be honest about it)5) some of the straps are harder to adjust than they should be.Final thoughts:1) Yes I gave this 5 stars despite having some design flaws... and that is because damnit my feet feel better. I have put up with a lot the past month trying to walk pain free, and I am ready to jump through whatever hoop needed to get back to normal... this product made the most immediate and significant result. It ain't glamorous, but it works and I do believe it will help get me back to normal faster than anything else I have tried. 5review and comparison to others.This will be not only a review of this product, but a comparison with other products.The other three products are:https://www.amazon.com/gp/product/B00PG8CQ8U/ref=oh_aui_detailpage_o01_s00?ie=UTF8&psc=1 Plantar Fasciitis, Achillies Tendonitis Hybrid Dorsal Night Splint Lg/XLhttps://www.amazon.com/gp/product/B00URU0QWU/ref=oh_aui_detailpage_o04_s01?ie=UTF8&psc=1 Plantar Fasciitis Comfort Dorsal Night Splint - Large By MARS WellnessAdjustable Night Splint, XL Adjustable Night Splint, XLFirst and foremost, I'm 6'1" and 360 pounds. I'm fat, I have large legs, large calves, and a size 13 wide shoe.I will start with the comparisons and then get to the review of this specific product. I feel the comparisons are important since you may be looking for the information I've found from trial and error.We'll start from the bottom (the order in which I received the products). Adjustable Night Splint, XL. It is the most like this splint and seems to be better built (it's heavier and sturdier in the boot portion). However, the product I received does not match the photo, very specifically, the latches are on the left side. I'm using this on my left foot and I can barely get it on by myself, just due to the location of the fasteners. In addition, the strap that goes around the ankle is too short. On top of that, the latch for the top of the foot pops loose very, very easily. A few minor design changes and it'd be the winner hands-down, but those minor issues make it unusable for me. If you need a boot for the right foot, this might be a great choice for you.Plantar Fasciitis Comfort Dorsal Night Splint - Large By MARS Wellness -- didn't fit. At all. The q&a had someone from the mfg saying it could adjust to fit larger legs, but I never could get it on. However, as you will see from the next product, I don't think it mattered.Plantar Fasciitis, Achillies Tendonitis Hybrid Dorsal Night Splint Lg/XL -- Major design flaw in that the band that fits around the bottom of the foot is too far back, and it's elastic, so it doesn't FORCE my foot to be in the right position (for me). I can tighten the strap, but it doesn't make my foot conform to it. Overall, bad design for my needs.Now for the review of this product:What I have and what I want from the product:I have a very tight achilles tendon. When I wake up in the morning, I cannot walk down the stairs normally because there is so much strain on the tendon. It wasn't until boot #1 above that I realized I had plantar fascitis and started feeling the stretching on the front side of my heel. I knew my heel hurt, but I didn't know why. A bit of research and the light bulb went off. I haven't seen a doctor about either issue. I work from home, and I don't move around much, so I can expect muscles to get tight. I was looking for something to passively stretch my leg at night (and during the day). In short, I wanted a torture rack for my ankle :). If you are post-op or trying to relieve "drop foot", the other choice above may be better for you. I am very specifically looking for something to force my foot into a stretching position. With my first boot (and someone to help me put it on), I did get relief, but I need something that I can use by myself.What I like about this boot:While the fasteners are on the right side (which is why I purchased it), the adjustability is via velcro on the strap. Even with my large legs, there is PLENTY of adjustability. It might be possible to loosen everything up, slide the leg in, and then tighten just the straps. Everything seems to work well for me.What I don't like about this boot: The other boot above comes with a wedge to go under the foot to give even more stretching of the plantar tendon without torquing the ankle (achilles tendon) as much. The liner of the boot also seemed of higher quality. Also, the other boot feels more "substantial" because it is thicker and heavier. Only time will tell the longevity of this boot.Design improvements: Instead of everyone riveting the straps to the boot, just cut slots for the straps and use fully-removable velcro straps. This way, it really would work on either foot without having to fight the connectors on the wrong side of the foot. It really is that simple. First one to market with that improvement should get all of the orders. If we were all skinny and super-flexible, we wouldn't be needing these boots - duh! 4After fourteen months of pain, finally, a solution!This splint really works. I purchased it after trying to get rid of plantar fascitis pain for FOURTEEN MONTHS, and following the recommended therapy of rolling my heel on a frozen water bottle every morning, then stretching the plantar fascia, which was not helping. The frozen bottle helped a bit, but it only in the morning, and as the day wore on - the heel burn gradually worsened. Soon every day was the same, with no additional progress being made, so I decided to try something different and I ordered the splint.It seemed logical to me that if I could prevent the plantar fascia from shrinking while resting or sleeping, then it wouldn't tear and cause me pain when I again flexed it when attempting to walk after resting. I was right!. After using this splint for only one night, I noticed an immediate improvement. It took me a couple of days of tweaking the strap adjustments to get it where it was comfortable enough to sleep through the night. In my case, I had to fold up a sock and put it under the foot strap for additional cushioning in the metatarsal area. This was the key thing for me in being able to NOT notice the splint while asleep.I haven't used the frozen water bottle since I began using the splint about two weeks ago, and I now make it through the entire day without heel pain. I should point out that I also use the splint when I know I am going to be sitting in my recliner for a few hours watching TV. I only wish I had known about the splint and how helpful it would be more than a year ago. I could have prevented a lot of unnecessary pain. 5Finally I have found a device to eliminate the painI have tried everything to deal with plantar Fascitis in my left foot. I thought I would just have to live with taking ibuprofen and dealing with pain. Someone suggested this type of splint to keep the tendons on my feet arches extended so they could heal.After the first night I was able to work my 12 hour shift in steel toe boots on concrete with zero pain. It was the first time in months I did not suffer.Some tips:1. It's OK to have the strap across your foot a bit loose. If it is snug my foot becomes numb. After all the goal is to keep your foot at a 90 degree angle to keep the tendon stretched. The other two straps keep the splint in position very well.2. The instructions say don't walk in the splint. Go ahead and keep it on for those short trips down the hall in the middle of the night. it has a very nice ribbed rubber layer on the outside bottom that provides traction when walking.3. Mine had buckles on the left side. This makes it difficult to attach because you need two hands to snap the buckle into place. One to hold the female part and one to line up and lock in the other part. If you need this for a left foot and the buckles are on the outside it can be frustrating to reach both hands to the outside of the boot at your ankle. Even if you lift your leg and cross it over the other. This is perfect if you need it on the right foot because the buckles are on the inside.4. Once you get the ankle strap adjusted and buckled don't unbuckle it when you remove the splint. Just slide your foot out and in. You will avoid the most difficult buckle locking task. 4I'm getting to be a bit of an expert on these puppies.My original review from August 2017:it is exceedingly cumbersome to put on...and it applies far too much pressure to the skin. So much so that I stopped using it for fear of cutting off circulation to the areas where the strap cushions make contact with my leg.Updated review from December 2017This product review is now linked to an entirely different splint altogether for some reason. The original splint against which I wrote a 2 star review had a different clip style (sort of a flat, push down from the face to release clasp) and the padding was somewhat thin. However, I was dispensed a splint from an actual podiatrist in November and I will say, the one from the podiatrist was even worse than this one ordered in August. So, here it is December and I ordered it again and it's just as pictured and wonderful!So relevant to the one I ordered in Dec 2017, the padding is the thickest of any splint of tried. Now, the reason this is important is because while it's stretching your foot out, the ball of your foot takes a lot of constant pressure that can irritate the nerves running through there. Sometimes, I have to take a one night break from the splint each week to give it all a rest. The other thing I like about this December boot is that it has the traditional parachute clip so it doesn't release if I happen to bump it while I'm sleeping. I actually have to wear one on each foot so bumping them together was sort of an on-going issue with the ones I had gotten in August.I've read reviews where people whinge about them:"They're uncomfortable." Well, yes. They're uncomfortable. But by and large, we're wearing them because we aren't doing enough stretching on our own so what do we expect? :-) They are especially uncomfortable those first 7 to 10 days until you 1) get used to having it on your body and 2) start to get a benefit of an elongated muscle/tendon. But once you pass that point, it does become second nature. I got used to wearing a cPap face mask so I think with some patience and perseverance, you will get used to it."It's hard to get to the bathroom in them." Take it/them off. They aren't supposed to be walked on anyway. They whole point of them is that they put your feet and calf into a particular position - so of course you'll feel restricted when you try and walk in them - that's their purpose."They're hard to put on." Oh baby, yes they are. If you're lucky enough to live with someone, ask them for help. If you live alone, here's what I discovered. Use low chair, stool, or chest. Put the boot on the chest, rock it back toward you slightly. Lift up your foot and put it in the boot. Then, lean forward and snap the straps in. My podiatrist said you want the middle most strap "snug" as it's the one doing the bulk of the work. You don't want it so tight that it cuts off your circulation, but you want it such that your shin isn't slopping around. I usually do the top most strap fairly snug as well. The foot strap - well, I have a lot of tendon/nerve issues so I personally leave that one the losest of all, but still snug-ish. If it irritates me while I'm sleeping - like wakes me up - I just unsnap it. The cradle holds my foot where it should be and the upper two straps keep things in place. But I wouldn't do that regularly.I have size 13 W feet (man). And the Large fits just enough. At first, I thought the L meant left and somewhere was an "R" for right - but no. These suckers are one style for each foot. As for taking them off - here's what I learned. If you have it on your left foot, sit on the edge of your bed, cross your left foot to your right knee and pop the clips. If you're wearing it on your right foot (and are limber enough for this), sit on the edge of your bed and put lift and fold your right leg up onto the bed and reach out with your right hand to release the clips.I've been fighting plantar combined with 3 torn tendons for 2 years and these made a huge difference for me. I asked my doc if I had to use these forever and he said - "If you can go 6 months without pain, wearing these every night, then you can wean yourself off." The trick is - get used to them. You need them. And stretch, stretch, stretch. It beats the alternative of surgery!Updated review May 2018This is my 2nd reorder, so 3rd pair. Each time they are manufactured slightly differently which is annoying. With this pair, I ordered the same size, but my toes dangle over the end more than ever before and the straps are sewn differently such that I can t make as loose as prior pairs at stress points. All the variance in manufacturing has cost them a Star. 3 now instead of 4. We want the same product made the same way each time we order. 3Helps tendonitis, but you need to as good a contortionist as a house cat to fasten and adjust it.I bought this to use for Achilles tendonitis, actually, to allow the tendon to rest and heal in a stretched position while I sleep. It does seem to relieve flare ups, especially after a hard workout that leaves me very sore.This splint can be worn on the right or left foot. I wear mine on the left foot. If the buckles were as they are shown on the product information on Amazon getting the splint on would be much easier. As it is, with the buckles on the left side, you have to be a bit of a contortionist to fasten the buckles while wearing it on the left foot. I wish this product was available with the buckles on the side of your choice, or moveable.Getting the tension on the straps right is tricky. Putting this on and adjusting it to get the straps touching the foot while sitting bedside, results in straps that are painfully tight once you get in bed, so you must gradually loosen them to find the snugness that works. -- and again, if you wear this on your left foot and the buckles are on the left side, it's back to being a contortionist and not being able to see how to fasten the buckles. (Same situation would apply to a right foot with buckles on the right side.) Since you can't really see what you are doing, the Velcro of one strap makes contact with the Velcro of another and that creates a bit of a nuisance with things sticking to things you don't want them to stick to.As for those that say they can't stomach sleep with this, I have no problem sleeping in any position. 3#1 After wearing the night splint for 2 nights it is helping so that is good.. But #2 - They are advertising that ...There is a 2 things going on here - Maybe it will matter to you - Maybe it won't. #1 After wearing the night splint for 2 nights it is helping so that is good .. But #2 - They are advertising that this will work on either foot .. maybe so .. but I needed it for the Right foot .. and the night splint they sent me is obviously for a LEFT foot .. The Big "L" on the heal .. they say means Large .. but stay with me .. like any Right or Left shoe .. a left shoe curves inward at the toes .. and the right one curves in at the toes .. if you set them side by side but place the right shoe on the left side.. the two shoes point outwards at the toes .. The Night splint they sent fits like a glove on the left foot and curves in at the toes ...my left foot goes in perfect and there is a difference in the leg secton as well.. it wraps around more on outside .. A totally uni -fit splint would be symetrical down the center and each foot would fit the same and look the same ..Flexibrace the vender - dismissed my exchange request with just a comment : Seller comments: Letter L on brace is Large size. There is no option to buy Left or Right as brace fits either foot.Well bottom line ..my right foot goes in and it pulls the dang thing up and it is helping .. but I know it was meant for a Left foot the one they sent me .. and somewhere out there is one meant for a Right foot.I would have still gave it 3 stars is Flexibrace would have acknowledged their error ...leads me to believe it may be intentional. 2Identical to more costly name brand versionThis night splint is identical in every way to the fancy brand name splint I purchased from the medical supply store for over three times this price. All that is missing is the XXXXX Brand sticker. If you are using this for plantar fasciitis relief you may want to find one that also has a toe wedge for more stretch.Please do yourself a favor and research how these splints are supposed to be used. If you are experiencing pain using a night splint, you have the straps too tight and/or the side straps set at too much of an angle. There are three straps that secure the splint in place, and two along the side that adjust the angle and cant of the footbed. When you wear this at night, the idea is to keep your foot in a neutral position, keeping the toes from pointing down; you do not want too acute a stretch. A gentle stretch for a long duration is the desired and beneficial goal here.Please also note that this is a night splint and not a walking boot. No part of this is designed to be weight bearing. Yes, there is a no-skid pad on the bottom, but that is there just to keep your leg from flying out from under you should you stand wearing this. It really is meant to be worn only when resting, and once the straps are adjusted, it is easy enough to buckle and unbuckle the splint for a night time visit to the fridge or the bathroom. Do not use this as a walking boot. 4Effective and Long-lastingPeople 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 uncomfortableHere'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 not 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.SUMMARY: You don't need to keep the straps all that tight to keep your foot in a healthy position.(3) Uncomfortable isn't the best word. Awkward is more appropriate. I've always been able to sleep as peacefully with these splints on as I would without...once I got the straps adjusted right, that is. It's not so conducive to sleeping on your stomach, which I do miss, but oh well. I will say that on weekends when I'm sleeping in, it's harder to sleep and sleep and sleep like I normally do, because once I wake up, I become more conscious of the boots presence. But, in general, this boot hasn't affected my ability to get a good night's sleep at all.SUMMARY: You have a big plastic boot on your foot - it's not going to go unnoticed. But it's not really a nuisance.BOTTOM LINEThis thing holds up fine if you treat it gently.Any inconveniences this splint has are MINISCULE compared to the inconveniences of plantar fasciitis.This will help your feet heal. 4
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