When the weather warms up, wearers of compression can still wear their favorite summer footwear. Read on for our recommendations on open toe and footless compression stockings that won't cramp your toes, or your style.
Swelling of the feet and ankles is a completely normal part of pregnancy. Wearing compression socks, pantyhose or leggings can help reduce swelling as well as your risk of DVT and prevention of spider veins.
When you spend long hours on your feet as a hair stylist, you need compression that works as hard as you do to relieve achy, tired legs.
When you hear the words compression socks, what comes to mind is probably something ugly and uncomfortable. In the past, that was the case, but not...
We are all, hopefully, practicing social distancing, but that doesn't mean you can't stay active and practice self care from the comforts of your own home.
Since our launch in December 2010, we've provided you with a variety of colorful and fashion-forward compression stockings. Now, we're spicing up the collection with a new generation of patterned products, and it all starts with our Camo RejuvaSocks®.
When I began wearing compression in 2008, I had to wear a stocking that covered my full leg due to the location of my DVT. Since it extended up my calf to behind my knee, a sock didn’t provide enough length to manage the symptoms I was experiencing. At the time, thigh highs & pantyhose were my only option – two hosiery styles I didn’t often wear.
Cooling air, shorter days, and the arrival of holiday decor: signals of fall’s arrival and the weather changes that accompany it. With this change in weather, come changes in wardrobe. For compression wearers, this sparks a different set of questions than those wearers consider in warmer months.
When designing our footless legging, I focused on 3 main features: - A top like a true legging (no pantyhose control tops with feet cut off) - Maximum opacity so you can wear & pair with tops other than dresses - An ultra wide, yoga-pant-inspired tummy band.
After over 10 months of research, development, and countless prototype iterations, we finally had a version I loved & which I thought other wearers like me would love too. We launched it fall 2012 and they’ve been a best-seller since!
So you’re shopping for compression and you notice different labels & categories for open-toe and closed toe products. Does the label have you stumped? Don’t worry - it’s a common question we receive from compression wearers both new and old at Rejuva.
So your doctor told you to wear full-length compression stockings.
Knee-highs are out of the question so what’s the next best option: thigh highs, pantyhose, or leggings?
Here are a few of the top pieces of advice I’ve learned over the years along with some of my favorite tips for choosing the best length compression garment for your needs.
Driving to work this morning with sunglasses on and windows down, I couldn’t help but be pleasantly reminded of spring’s arrival. Changing blooms, longer days and warmer weather - all welcomed changes to winter’s short days, cold nights & layers.
Winter makes wearing compression easy. Under pants, they offer a spare layer of warmth. Paired with dresses they do double duty as fashion-accessory & cold protection. No one even thinks to ask why you’re wearing tights – because duh it’s winter right?
Here are some ways you can transition your compression stockings from winter to spring.