Oboz Women’s Sawtooth Low Bdry Waterproof Hiking Shoes – Purple – Size 7.5

Oboz Women's Sawtooth Low Bdry Waterproof Hiking Shoes - Purple - Size 7

Oboz Women’s Sawtooth Low Bdry Waterproof Hiking Shoes – Purple – Size 7.5 The Sawtooth Low BDry from Oboz has everything you need for your next trip outdoors: ridiculous traction, a stable and cushioned midsole, and a comfortable, waterproof/breathable upper. Dual-density EVA midsole for cushioning, stability, and support. Midfoot nylon shank provides support underfoot and allows forefoot flexibility. High-friction carbon rubber outsole for long-term traction; asymmetrical lug pattern for optimal propulsion and braking. BDry waterproof, breathable membrane keeps water out and lets perspiration escape to keep feet dry and comfortable. Waterproof nubuck leather and highly abrasion-resistant textile upper for durability and breathability. 3D molded heel counter helps center and stabilize the foot; maintains shape of heel throughout life of the shoe. BFit Deluxe footbed cradles the foot with medium-high arch support and a defined heel cup for cushioning and support; centers your foot perfectly in the shoe. Board-lasted construction for torsional rigidity on uneven terrain. The name Oboz combines “outside” and “Bozeman” (Montana), the testing ground for Oboz shoes and boots.

  • Oboz Women’s Sawtooth Low Bdry Waterproof Hiking Shoes – Purple – Size 7.5

The personal health and well-being of children have never been so important. Earlier this month, it was announced that a UK health authority1 would reserve the right to refuse operations to those who were obese as a cost-cutting strategy. If these patients need surgery, they should participate in a weight management program for six months, hoping to encourage them to adopt a healthier lifestyle. Currently, the NHS spends about ? 9 billion on patient care, especially for people with weight-related illnesses that increase each year. Our recent health check report2 showed that one-third (31%) of children 2 to 15 years old are overweight, but parents only meet 9% of children. This shows that some parents are not aware of how bad their child’s health really can be.

Children can improve their general health and well-being by participating in outdoor activities. Professor Fred Coalter of Stirling University’s sports policy3 explained that “exercise can be effective in improving mental well-being through improved mood and self-perception.”

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