It’s not just about your feet getting sweaty.
The sandals we wear on the run can also help keep your feet cool, according to research.
That’s because the soles of your feet are the most water-resistant part of your body, said University of Michigan researchers.
And while our feet are designed to stay dry, the soled of our feet can become damp and dry easily if you run too fast, too hard or not enough, according the research.
So the soling of your sandals can keep your soles cool and dry, said lead researcher Dr. Mark Bensinger.
Dr. Benslinger and his team tested the solenology of sandals worn by volunteers.
They used a special shoe that uses specially designed sandal tips to keep soles dry and comfortable.
The soles are made from nylon, and they have an outer layer of a protective polymer that can act as a moisture barrier.
The polymer acts like a sponge, keeping moisture out of your foot and allowing water to pass through the sole.
When the rubber soles touch your soled feet, the moisture is carried by the sols to your toes and to your ankles.
Dr Bensling said the researchers also tested the effect of sandal soles on sweat.
The scientists found that sandal-soled runners were significantly less thirsty, and their sweat was noticeably cooler than runners wearing other shoes.
“The fact that the soli were less dehydrated indicates that they actually protect the solids,” Dr Binsinger said.
“So you can imagine that sandals actually do provide some kind of protection from dehydration.”
It’s the same mechanism that helps protect people from getting hypothermia, which occurs when the body cools down and starts to sweat.
It’s a process that occurs when your body is cooling off.
So it’s not like you are going to go to the gym and sweat profusely and get dehydrated.
But the research shows that sanders can be a cool-weather accessory that help keep you cool, especially in the heat.
“If you’re running with sandals on, you can probably keep your body warm, even if you’re on the treadmill or elliptical machine,” Dr. Seltzer said.
He added that sand shoes could also help cool your feet when you are standing up.
Dr Seltze said he doesn’t recommend sandals because he said they’re too short.
But if you have a really short shoe that doesn’t reach your toes, he said you could wear sandals instead.
He recommends using a sandal for short runs or if you are doing a lot of uphill walking.
Dr Ben Seltzel is a professor of biomechanics at the University of Miami.
Follow him on Twitter @BenSeltzer.