How to spot an uin woman’s shoes
A woman who wears heels may be more likely to be wearing socks and socks may be less likely to wear heels.
Researchers from the University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign found that women who wear heels are more likely than women who don’t to wear socks or other footwear, but that footwear choice can vary from one woman to another.
The researchers compared the shoe choices of 944 women who wore flats, sandals, sandal-type boots or sandals in the study.
The researchers also looked at the footwear of 466 women who had flats, shoes or sandal but didn’t wear heels in the same study.
In their report, the researchers found that for women who didn’t own shoes, the most common footwear choices were sandals or flats.
Sandals were the most popular choice among women who owned shoes, and they were also the most likely to have worn shoes on the day they were measured.
But when the researchers looked at footwear choice of women who did own shoes and did not wear heels, they found that the same pattern of choices emerged.
The study was published online in the Journal of Consumer Psychology.
The findings suggest that women may choose footwear that they feel comfortable with, such as sandals and boots.
But they also suggest that a woman who does not wear shoes may be at greater risk of developing foot and ankle problems and a reduced likelihood of gaining a fit and feeling comfortable.
“This study is important because it helps us understand the factors that lead to the wear of shoes and why women may be wearing them,” said study co-author Michelle E. Brown, a professor in the U of I’s Department of Psychology.
Brown said women’s footwear choices can vary in ways that can affect their foot and foot health.
“For example, women may wear sandals more often than other women,” she said.
“Some women wear sandal flats more often.
Some women wear heels more often.”
A woman may wear heels to help maintain a fit, Brown said.
But a woman’s footwear choice is more important than her overall foot health, because the factors in shoes can impact her overall health.
If you have a lot of foot problems, for example, wearing a shoe that is too tight will make you more likely for that foot to develop problems, Brown added.
The research team included graduate students Elizabeth A. Johnson and Elizabeth B. Rutter; graduate student David C. Johnson; and researchers from the U.S. Army and the UMass Boston School of Public Health.