Narrow

FORM
Free shipping on all orders! Form Narrow Maximum support insoles mold to your feet to provide maximum arch support and comfort in each step for your narrow shoes. Thick with extra cushioning for complete support through any activity.
$44.95

Customer Reviews

Based on 9 reviews
67%
(6)
11%
(1)
11%
(1)
0%
(0)
11%
(1)
C
Charles Johnson
great fit

Narrow Forms for European boots, bike shoes and XC ski boots because most are, well, narrow! Impressed with the fit and feel of these insoles. Trying to rehab some plantar fasciatitis and so far these Form insoles feel great.

J
Justin L.
Fantastic Moldable Insoles for Sneakers

I have now tried out several Form insoles. For my normal-width basketball sneakers, this is my favorite. They call this model narrow but the size is pretty much identical to the Form Ultra-Thin insoles. The main difference is that this version offers up a bit more cushioning which I like for my sneakers. Helps a lot with my plantar fasciitis and I plan to pickup more of these.

L
Lindsey

Never came in

J
James Brooks
Narrow Insoles for wife

Wife advises not near as comfy as much more expensive SAS insoles, but these are more than acceptable.

A
A.W.
Efficacy dependent on footwear quality

I bought a pair of wolverine steel-toe boots because I had another pair of wolverines that worked so well for me in the past. However, upon looking at the boot design, I saw that the boots put all the pressure on the ball of my foot, no matter which insoles I used. Do yourself a favor and buy good shoes first!

QUESTIONS & ANSWERS

Ask a Question
  • I wear a 6N with these issues: high arch, formerly had planter fasciitis, experience ball of foot pain and lower back pain when on my feet for 1 hour or more. What insole is best for me?

    Hello,

    For all the issues you are describing the best insole would probably be the 10 Seconds Ultra Arch.  It has a metatarsal pad to help the ball of foot pain and is good for all the other issues you mentioned.  It is a bit thick and needs to be worn with a shoe that has a removable liner.  The forefoot can be trimmed to fit a narrow shoe.

    Prothotic Ultra Arch

    If the Ultra Arch is too thick then the next best choice would be the Birkenstock 3/4 Bluefootbed insole.  It is a bit firm but can be worn under a shoe liner for added cushion.  It can also be worn above the shoe liner as well and is good for shoes that do not have a removable liner.  This insole comes in a narrow.  We recommend ordering one size down from your usual size to make sure the metatarsal pad fits properly.

    Birkestock 3/4 Blue Traditional Footbed

    Kind regards,

    The Insoles Team

  • If they are just a little bit too long for your shoe, is it ok to trim the toe area a bit

    Yes these insoles are trimmable and it is ok to trim the toe area.  If your shoe has a removable liner we recommend using that as a pattern for trimming.  Here are step by step instructions for trimming your insoles: How to Trim Your Insoles in 4 Simple Steps

Customer Reviews

Based on 9 reviews
67%
(6)
11%
(1)
11%
(1)
0%
(0)
11%
(1)
C
Charles Johnson
great fit

Narrow Forms for European boots, bike shoes and XC ski boots because most are, well, narrow! Impressed with the fit and feel of these insoles. Trying to rehab some plantar fasciatitis and so far these Form insoles feel great.

J
Justin L.
Fantastic Moldable Insoles for Sneakers

I have now tried out several Form insoles. For my normal-width basketball sneakers, this is my favorite. They call this model narrow but the size is pretty much identical to the Form Ultra-Thin insoles. The main difference is that this version offers up a bit more cushioning which I like for my sneakers. Helps a lot with my plantar fasciitis and I plan to pickup more of these.

L
Lindsey

Never came in

J
James Brooks
Narrow Insoles for wife

Wife advises not near as comfy as much more expensive SAS insoles, but these are more than acceptable.

A
A.W.
Efficacy dependent on footwear quality

I bought a pair of wolverine steel-toe boots because I had another pair of wolverines that worked so well for me in the past. However, upon looking at the boot design, I saw that the boots put all the pressure on the ball of my foot, no matter which insoles I used. Do yourself a favor and buy good shoes first!