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Ed Robertson, PT began working on the design for Badger Braces over a decade ago. He has been a Physical Therapist for nearly 30 years working primarily in Orthopedics and Sports Medicine. He has taught Biomechanics and Analysis of Human Movement at Washington State University for many years. He has served as a clinical instructor for Athletic Training students for 15 years as well.

As a Physical Therapist, he knows ankle sprains are the single most common sports injury and that approximately 2 million ankle sprains occur each year in the United States.

502 Steptoe

Colton, WA  99113



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  • Ankle Brace
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© 2019 by Badger Braces, LLC - www.badgeranklebraces.com

High & Tight

How do the straps go?

That’s probably the most common question we hear from athletes and patients the very first time they put on a Badger Ankle Brace. One of the attributes of the brace is the unique placement of the stabilizing straps that protect the outside of the ankle to prevent it from rolling.

To fit the brace properly for optimal stability and comfort, lace the brace up snugly as usual. Then put your foot on the ground. The straps should lay flat on the ground in an “X” on the outside of the ankle. (Pic #1) Grab the rear strap and wrap it around behind the ankle and attach it to the Velcro “High and Tight” to the inside near the top of the brace. Grab the front strap and wrap it around the front of the ankle and it should overlap the first strap “high and tight”. (Pic #2)

Pull on the “Strap and Lace” sleeve and you’re good to go. #braceyourself

Pic #1
Pic #2