When it comes to high heels—and whether or not they’re good for you—there’s no shortage of research out there.
In a 2011 study by the American Academy of Orthopaedic Surgeons, nearly 70 percent of orthopedic surgeons said that high heels are beneficial for the ankles.
This is an encouraging finding, but as a high-heel advocate, I’m not one to shy away from saying that there’s a good reason to wear high heels.
They’re great for the ankle!
But for the purpose of this article, I wanted to look at what research is really showing and what’s not.
High-heeled heels, and whether or, if you are, the type of high-HEELS-wearing woman, is good for your ankles.
And what’s more, if these high-impact shoes were good for the hips, we’d see no problem with wearing them.
In other words, I can’t see any reason to think that high-end shoes will be bad for your hips.
There are, however, a few things that I’d like to talk about that may be of interest to high-and-beyond-high-heels-wielding women.
So, I’ll first talk about why wearing high heels is good.
First, there’s research that suggests that wearing high- heels makes you look good.
There’s also some research that shows that high heel pads can improve your posture.
But what about when it comes time to wear them?
There are several studies that suggest that wearing heels on your feet can improve posture and posture flexibility.
In one study published in 2006 in the Journal of Orthopedic Surgery, researchers showed participants how to stretch their feet by placing their toes in a small circle, then placing the center of the circle in a chair, and then having the center placed in the middle of a larger circle.
The participants’ feet were then stretched in a circle in front of a computer monitor.
They also saw the center-of-gravity of their feet in the monitor, and were told that the center would change every 10 seconds.
The researchers then showed the participants how they could move their feet to make the computer monitor move and how to adjust their feet’ position in the circle.
While the participants were still standing in the center circle, the researchers moved the center point of the center line of their foot.
They asked them to do this in order to show that it wasn’t the center that changed, but rather their own feet moving into the circle and their feet moving out of the central circle.
When the researchers measured the participants’ posture, the participants reported feeling less tense and less stiff, and their hips moved more freely, too.
This could explain why they reported feeling more relaxed when wearing heels.
There is also some evidence that wearing shoes on your knees can also improve posture.
In 2005 in the Archives of Physical Medicine and Rehabilitation, researchers asked participants to perform a range of activities while wearing high heel shoes.
One group did this by walking on a treadmill and another group did so by standing in front the computer.
The people in the treadmill group were asked to stand in front a computer for five minutes, while the people in front wore high heels for four minutes.
While standing in a treadmill position, the subjects reported feeling much better, their backs were more stable, and they were less tense.
Another study, published in 2008 in the American Journal of Sports Medicine, showed that when people walked in a high heel shoe while wearing the computer-monitor position, they also reported feeling better and less tense when standing on the ground.
While there is a lot of research on the relationship between high heels and posture, there are many other studies that support the notion that high shoes are good for both ankles and hips.
In fact, a 2012 study published by the Archives and Public Health showed that a woman wearing high socks was able to increase her flexibility in both ankles.
The author also reported that while wearing heels increased the amount of water she could hold in her bladder, it did not affect her bladder function.
Another 2011 study, by a team led by Dr. Jia Zhang, concluded that high socks did not adversely affect the ankle joints or the lower back.
It was also noted that wearing a high sock made the ankle more flexible, which may be why it is beneficial for ankles.
These studies support the idea that wearing these shoes may increase flexibility and reduce stress on the joints and joints.
But high heels can be problematic for ankles, as well.
They can interfere with ankle mobility, leading to ankle injuries.
In addition, they can cause joint pain, which can lead to pain at the joint.
And because they can be worn with shoes, high heels may also be problematic in other areas, such as the face.
For example, the American College of Orthotics recently issued a statement saying that it believes high heels to be “unnecessary