Opiniones shoes and more

Opinion: Why You Should Think About Uighurs The Next Time You Put On Shoes

A container dock of Yangshan Port in Shanghai. About 99% of the shoes sold in America are made overseas, with China being the largest manufacturer by far. Anonymous/AP hide caption

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A container dock of Yangshan Port in Shanghai. About 99% of the shoes sold in America are made overseas, with China being the largest manufacturer by far.


The forced imprisonment of more than a million Muslim Uighurs in detention camps in the Xinjiang region of western China may make Americans feel outrage and sadness. But many may just shrug and ask, «What does that have to do with me?»

Look down at your shoes.

About 99% of the shoes sold in America are made overseas, with China being the largest manufacturer by far. Nike, Naturalizer, Dr. Scholl’s, Hush Puppies, Keds and many other American companies make shoes in China, where the costs of production are far less.

Or look at any shirt, socks or pair of pants you might put on today. China is the largest exporter of clothing textiles to the United States. The Levi jeans you might wear, with all-American-looking brass rivets, may well have been made in China.

In fact, more than 80% of the cotton used in Chinese products is grown in Xinjiang. The United States has put sanctions on 28 Chinese companies in Xinjiang for using forced labor, but U.S. companies find easy loopholes to continue to do business there.

Most of the toys for sale this holiday season are made in China, including Barbie, that American icon. Melissa and Doug’s wholesome wooden learning toys are designed in Connecticut, but mostly made in China. American Girl Dolls — Blaire, Luciana, Julie, Kaya and Felicity, in their authentically detailed historical American wardrobes — are made in China.

So are so many of our phones and laptops, dishware, chairs, batteries and other items of everyday life in America. This can be good. The products are often well-made and well-priced. The trade between the countries gives America and China a stake in each other’s success.

But the nation that is our largest trading partner, which helps Americans live better, has more than a million people in reeducation camps and is now reportedly destroying mosques in Xinjiang. The Chinese government imprisons dissidents, including writers, reporters, human rights campaigners, women’s advocates and religious groups, and runs a surveillance state that represses opposition.

Would Americans be willing to pay more, or use billions of dollars in trade, to bargain for more human rights for the Chinese people who provide Americans with so much?

What does it have to do with us? Look down at our shoes, our phones and our toys.

Shoes & More BDN es una tienda online que vende ropa, bolsos y calzado a precios sorprendentemente bajos. De hecho, podemos encontrar en su catálogo unas zapatillas Nike Air Max 97 por 59,95€, mientras que en tiendas como Zalando esas zapatillas no bajan de 160€.

Imagino que ahora mismo estarás tan sorprendido como yo cuándo descubrí esta tienda, pero ¿es fiable comprar en Shoes and More BDN?

La tienda es propiedad de una sociedad china

La empresa propietaria de la web es una sociedad con sede en China: Wenzhou Runto Trading Company LTD.

Este aspecto no tendría por qué ser un punto negativo, ya que hemos analizado muchas otras tiendas online propiedad de empresas chinas que venden productos originales y ofrecen un servicio excelente en España, pero te animo a seguir leyendo…

Los envíos se realizan desde China

Shoes&More BDN ofrece envíos gratuitos sea cual sea el importe o el país de destino. Los envíos se realizan a través de ChinaPost y el plazo de entrega varía entre 7 y 15 días, pudiéndose demorar hasta los 21 días. Si sueles hacer compras por Internet, estas condiciones seguramente te recordarán a las de Aliexpress o Alibaba.

Ahora bien, según podemos ver el menú de la web, también disponen de una sección con envíos en 48/72 horas a España, pero el número de modelos en stock es minúsculo. En toda la web apenas ofrecen unos 6 modelos con envío desde España y sospecho que la mayoría serán devoluciones de clientes.

Precios sospechosamente bajos

Los precios de las zapatillas de marca suelen variar muy poco de unas tiendas a otras, por este motivo resulta muy sospechoso que esta web ofrezca precios tan bajos. Por ejemplo, venden unas Vans Old Skool por 39,95€ (envío incluido), mientras que en tiendas como Zalando, Spartoo o en la propia web de Vans esas zapatillas cuestan entre 60€ y 75€.

Como podéis ver en la captura anterior, los precios que ofrecen en esta tienda son exageradamente baratos. Me cuesta creer que una tienda pueda vender en España una zapatillas de marca originales a esos precios, aunque las envíen de China.

Opiniones de clientes

Por último vamos a comentar las opiniones de clientes que circulan por la red. La verdad es que nos han echado totalmente para atrás. Normalmente realizamos compras en las tiendas que analizamos, pero, en este caso, hemos preferido ver los toros desde la barrera.

El resultado de nuestra búsqueda de opiniones por la red ha sido decepcionante. Hemos encontrado muchos usuarios que no han recibido sus pedidos, otros que lo han recibido y sospechan que las zapatillas son falsas y algunas quejas de clientes a los que no les atienden por WhatsApp. Un detalle importante es que, al parecer, los usuarios que han recibido las zapatillas las están recibiendo sin caja.

Para finalizar, hemos encontrado una página en Change.org creada por usuarios que se sienten estafados por esta tienda y piden que se tomen medidas legales. La petición suma casi 500 firmas.


Si quieres probar suerte comprando zapatillas de marca ultrabaratas ¿no crees que será mejor probar con Aliexpress o Alibaba? Las políticas de envío son las mismas y, por lo menos, vas a poder leer las opiniones y valoraciones que los usuarios antes de comprar.

Shoes&More BDN


Normalmente compramos en las webs analizadas y hacemos una pequeña valoración del servicio, pero esta vez hemos decidido no hacerlo. Nos sobran las razones para evitar esta web.

Adidas earned its place in the footwear and athletic apparel industries by staying true to what motivated its founder, Adi Dassler, nearly a century ago: listen to athletes, and make products that address their needs. Dassler started a shoe company in Herzogenaurach, Germany in 1924, and he scored his first running shoe successes very soon afterward; Lina Radke won a gold medal at the 1928 Olympics while wearing his shoes, as did Jesse Owens in 1936.

Dassler’s commitment to innovation and performance became a hallmark for the company (which he renamed Adidas in 1949) and helped it grow into a household name. Adidas popularized now ubiquitous footwear and apparel items, like the track suit and Stan Smith sneakers, and cooked up notable running innovations, like the first tracking computer implanted in a running shoe.

The Age of Boost

More recently, Adidas rocked the running world with the release of its Boost foam in 2013. Instead of traditional EVA, this new cushioning material used thermoplastic polyurethane (TPU) capsules developed by the German chemical company BASF. The resulting foam delivered responsive support that was more durable and provided greater energy return than earlier cushioning systems, and Adidas dubbed it Boost. The foam debuted on the Energy Boost shoe in 2013, and it set a new standard for superior cushion that didn’t add weight or degrade through high mileage. Rival shoemakers quickly followed suit with their own proprietary cushioning materials, which sparked the current foam craze in running shoes.

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Beyond Cushioning

Adidas continues to refine Boost, but keep an eye out for other tech as well. Tailored Fiber Placement debuted in 2018 with the Solar Boost, and this new design technique, which involves individually placing each fiber of the upper, creates an extra snug fit around your feet. Another Adidas hallmark is the Adidas Torsion System, which first debuted in 1988. It’s a lightweight plastic arch support that promotes independent movement of the heel and forefoot. It’s found on many of the company’s kicks, including the UltraBoost, and it helps alleviate arch strain by allowing your foot move more naturally and adjust to uneven ground as you run.

How We Chose These Shoes

Nearly every shoe here has been tested by our team of over 350 active wear-testers, or by staff here at Runner’s World. In addition, we research the market, survey user reviews, speak with product managers and engineers, and use our own experience to determine the best options. We also included shoes that haven’t undergone our strenuous testing cycle; instead, these picks were recommended using expert knowledge and evaluation. Regardless of what shoe you choose, you can rest assured that runners around the world lace up in Adidas to perform at their best. Check out some of our favorite pairs below.

UltraBoost 19

Adidas adidas adidas Men’s Ultraboost 19, Black Grey, 6.5 M US $150.00 Amazon

The iconic UltraBoost shoe might look like streetwear, but there’s plenty of performance technology behind this fashion-forward model. The latest version comes with a redesigned midfoot wrap that utilizes a flexible mesh to move with your foot, and there’s even more Boost foam in the midsole for a springy, well-cushioned ride. Adidas also tweaked the fit of the upper: special fibers in the forefoot have limited flex for a secure, but not constricting, feel, and a new heel counter offers more comfortable support.

Read Review

Terrex Free Hiker

Adidas adidas Terrex Free Hiker $199.95 amazon.com

Adidas took its streetwear sensibility off-road with the launch of the Terrex Free Hiker this year. This eye-catching hiking shoe is a far cry from the drab, neutral-toned clunkers you’re used to seeing on the trail. And it’s not just for show, either: a full Boost midsole and a lugged Continental rubber outsole provide cushioning and solid grip in the dirt, and an inner Gore-Tex lining on the upper repels water.

Read Review

Solar Glide

Adidas adidas Solar Glide $79.95 amazon.com

The Solar Glide is designed for distance, and it includes a few key technologies to keep your feet happy as the mile count grows. You’ll get the usual springy Boost midsole and Continental rubber outsole for good cushioning and traction, but this shoe also comes with a Solar Propulsion Rail—a support feature that guides your foot and keeps it in place as you run. That means you’ll get a little extra help with your form when you start to get tired.

PureBoost Go

Zappos Adidas Pureboost Go $102.24 zappos.com

The Adidas PureBoost Go is a versatile option for runners who want a shoe that can do a little bit of everything— even look fashionable when paired with non-running garb. Complete with a full Boost foam midsole, a thin rubber outsole, and a breathable upper that offers a bootie-like fit to gently wrap your foot, this is a running shoe before all else. “Whether I was on the road or gravel trails, the Adidas PureBoost Go made running on any terrain effortless, with minimal fatigue,” one wear-tester said.

Read Review

Adizero Boston 7

Zappos Adidas Adizero Boston 7 $94.32 zappos.com

The Adizero Boston 7 is the rare racing shoe that’s also a comfortable everyday trainer. A full Boost foam midsole, a Continental rubber outsole, and a newly designed, sleek upper all contribute to making this a light racing shoe that can also work as a reliable trainer. “It provides the right amount of cushion while still allowing you to feel like you can push the pace a little bit,” one wear-tester said.

Read Review

Zappos Adidas UltraBoost $180.00 zappos.com

The iconic UltraBoost shoe might look like streetwear, but there’s plenty of performance technology behind this fashion-forward model. A great option for high-mileage runners, these shoes combine optimal comfort and cushion in a lightweight package. Boost foam provides responsive midsole cushioning and flexibility, the Primeknit upper wraps the foot like a sock, and the heel counter is designed to allow optimal movement of the Achilles tendon.

Terrex Agravic XT GTX

Zappos Adidas Terrex Agravic XT GTX $169.95 zappos.com

Adidas has renewed its focus on high-performance trail running shoes as of late, and the Agravic XT GTX is a rugged product of that renewal. Its full-length Continental rubber outsole features deep lugs for superior traction, even in wet and muddy conditions, and a thin Boost foam midsole allows for good ground feel while providing a decent amount of on-trail energy return as well. A one-piece Gore-Tex bootie keeps water out and keeps your foot in place on uncertain terrain.

Read Review

Solar Boost

Zappos Adidas Solar Boost $144.00 zappos.com

The Solar Boost delivers good energy return with a little more support in the upper than some of the other Boost models, like the Ultra Boost. A good platform for neutral runners, the midsole locks the foot in place with a lightweight fabric, and the cushioned tongue and structured upper, which features Adidas’s new Tailored Fiber Placement technology, makes this shoe hug your foot. It’s not the most breathable, but it hits a sweet spot between cushion and stability that many runners will appreciate.

Read Review

Terrex Two Boa

Zappos Adidas Terrex Two BOA $84.99 zappos.com

The big draw with these slip-on trail shoes is the unique Boa Closure System, which does away with normal laces and finicky knots in favor of a knob on the side of each shoe that controls the fit. That means you can dial in exactly how tight you want them, and you don’t have to worry about laces snagging and coming untied on gnarly terrain. A Continental rubber outsole grabs onto loose ground, and the breathable mesh upper will keep your feet cool as you tear through the dirt.

Yeezy Boost

Yeezy Yeezy Boost 350 V2 $120.00 goat.com

In 2015, Adidas blew the doors off the sneaker market with the release of the Yeezy Boost line of shoes designed by rapper Kanye West. The release proved so successful that Adidas brought West on as a long term partner in 2016, and new Yeezy shoes and apparel have followed since. While many keep their pairs as collector’s items, they’re not just for show. Featuring Adidas’s signature Boost foam in the midsole, these shoes combine the company’s latest performance tech with West’s unique style, and they have built a strong following among sneaker collectors—and fashionable runners, too.

Nike Air Max Wildcard Men’s Shoe Review

Comfort – Score: 3.8

Most of our testers had to adjust their sizing to find optimum comfort in the Air Max Wildcard. Chris moved up a half size to get the right fit. He explained, «The width fit was great for my narrow feet, although these weren’t the easiest shoes to put on. The insole is very sticky, and it would pull my socks over my toes and out of position on my feet no matter how much I loosened the laces and opened up the shoes. Putting the shoes on was by far my least liked aspect of the playtest. Once my feet were in the shoes and I’d readjusted my socks, I enjoyed the comfortable ride. Most of the cushioning came from the very thick insoles, and I found the level of cushioning to be perfect. I also liked how the insoles wrapped up around the inside of the lateral edge of the shoes, which made the fit narrow and also offered a cushioned feel on aggressive lateral cuts. The arch support felt great, and the Wildcards flexed in all of the right places. Ventilation was okay; my feet often felt warm in the shoes but never so hot it would bother me.»

With a combination of Air Max and Lunarlon foam, the Wildcard’s midsole provided a high level of underfoot cushioning for Troy. Although these shoes weren’t quite as responsive as the Nike Air Zoom Zeros, they offered him a comfortable ride. He said, «The Air Max cushioning helped absorb the shock whenever I landed on my heels, similar to the Nike Air Zoom Cage 3s. I experienced a break-in period with the uppers, but the break-in was not as harsh as it was with the Zoom Zeros. With the Wildcards, the upper material was constricting my midfoot, just before my toes. I wore them casually walking around for a few days before playing in them, and I had to periodically take these shoes off throughout the day because the cramping became unbearable. The more I walked around in them the more the upper material started to mold to my feet, and the cramping slowly started to diminish. When I first wore them on the court I started to feel a bit of cramping in the midfoot region, but after that session I was pretty much pain-free. Besides the break-in period, which took about a week, I found the fit to be great; the arch support was right where I like it. The other downside was ventilation. This wasn’t a huge issue for me since we play in relatively cool conditions, but the upper had little to no breathability.»

Sean was a bit perplexed about the fit when he initially tried the shoes. He said, «I have been sizing down to a 9 in most shoes, but I knew I would have to go with at least a 9.5 or 10 in the Wildcards if I wanted to make them work; I opted to squeeze into a 9.5 to keep the length manageable. I felt like the midsole was soft and almost squishy, but when I removed the insole I quickly noticed that the soft underfoot sensation was due to a massively built-up insole. I even tried some other insoles inside the Wildcards, and not only did the shoes feel too wide all of a sudden, there was also very little cushioning underfoot — evidence that the fit and cushioning were both attributable to the insole. The shoes really pinched my pinky toes during play; I didn’t notice it much in the heat of the moment, but it led to a bloody nail at one point. It was pretty gross! Lastly, as with the Zoom Zeros, the canvas upper had very little to offer in terms of breathability.»

Erik commended the shoe’s cushioning and was happy with the arch support. However, he did have a few gripes. He added, «The fit was quite narrow, which I noticed when I first put these on. After I wore these shoes for about a week the material started to stretch and they fit pretty nicely on court. However, I did not enjoy wearing these shoes off court because they were a bit too snug in the toe box for me. Also, the ventilation was not great, and my feet got hot rather quickly.»

Foot Support/Stability – Score: 4.3

Although some testers struggled with the comfort of the Air Max Wildcards, our team was mostly satisfied with the support and stability they offered. The upper material was somewhat restrictive and required some break-in, but it did a great job of supporting Troy’s feet. He described, «I felt locked into place, and I found a fairly low profile in the forefoot. These shoes weren’t as low to the ground as the Asics Solution Speed FFs or Babolat Jet Mach IIs, but I still felt connected to the court. Anytime I had to change directions aggressively, I was confident they would contain my movement and keep me from rolling an ankle. These shoes aren’t as stable as the Zoom Zeros, but they offer the stability I need while running around the court.»

If the Wildcards had a saving grace for Sean throughout this playtest, it was their stability. He said, «The stiff upper material and snug fit held my feet in place, and I didn’t encounter any real issues moving side to side on the court. There isn’t a large shank, but I think the low-to-the-ground feel and Air Max unit do a good job keeping the shoes grounded and balanced.»

Erik also found a supportive ride in these shoes. He noted, «The stability was good, and I felt very confident in my movements. The one-piece upper really locked in my feet all the way to the heel, which is a big part of what I look for in a shoe. I felt extremely stable in these Wildcards, and I could move very aggressively.»

Like the rest of the team, Chris felt that the Wildcards offered plenty of support and stability for his game. He elaborated, «The fit was narrow enough to hold my feet very well, so I had no sliding around inside the shoes. When I was sprinting around the court I found the shoes to have somewhat of a minimal feel, with just enough support and stability to get the job done. I liked how the shoes flexed and moved with my feet, and I felt safe going all out when moving in them. They never felt ultra-stiff or ultra-stable, just supportive from the flexible materials and narrow fit.»

Overall Sole Durability – Score: 2.1

The playtesters were disappointed, to say the least, with the durability of the Air Max Wildcards. «The durability of the Wildcards was abysmal,» began Sean. «My pair started showing serious wear after just one set of doubles, and after 10 hours the shoes were almost shot. I’d probably give these shoes a week of serious play to completely wear into the midsole. I didn’t think the Zoom Zeros or Vapors were particularly durable, but the Wildcards are in a league of their own.»

«Durability was not that great with these shoes,» agreed Erik. «I wore the outsole out in about 10 hours. The sides of the shoes didn’t really wear out on me, probably because I wasn’t sliding as much. The Air Max technology on my right foot actually ended up popping and was losing air as I walked.»

Chris added, «The outsole durability was very lacking in these shoes. Under the big toe of my right foot the outsole started to show wear within minutes, and other parts of the outsoles followed suit before long. Conversely, the uppers held up very well. I drag my toes and get the uppers into contact with the court surface, but the Air Max Wildcards proved to be up to the test in that regard.»

Troy found the Wildcards to be some of the least durable shoes he’s tested recently. He said, «I wore down the tread, specifically near my toes and the balls of my feet, more than I have with most shoes I’ve playtested in the last year. I didn’t quite wear through to the midsole, but I shaved down the rubber most of the way. I found the Zoom Zeros to be more durable. I would likely give these about another month of consistent wear before I start to expose the midsole.»

Traction – Score: 4.0

While the durability of the Air Max Wildcards didn’t meet our team’s standards, the traction did. «The traction wasn’t too sticky, giving me just enough grip versus give,» said Erik. «The outsole wrapping on the medial side made it tough to slide, though, because I kept getting too much grip where the tread was.»

The fast-wearing outsoles actually worked in the traction’s favor for Chris. He explained, «It wasn’t until I had worn sections of the outsoles smooth that I was able to slide out of lateral stops comfortably. I also found it easier to pivot once the outsoles were worn, and I no longer got hung up on the surface. I found ample traction to make a quick start when sprinting for my next shot. Even though the outsoles wore down quickly, I found lots of grip throughout the test.»

«I definitely found the traction to be on the slicker side, which is geared more toward easy pivoting and the occasional slide,» added Sean. «There were only a few times when I slipped out, and those were at the latter end of the playtest.»

Troy liked how the outsoles of the Wildcards were a bit slippery. He said, «I don’t typically slide on hard courts, but there was a bit of give in the traction. These shoes allowed me to stop on a dime, without the jarring feel of them grabbing the court too much.»

Weight – Score: 4.3

One thing was for certain during this playtest, the Air Max Wildcards felt very light and fast on the court. For Chris, this was one of those instances when the scale didn’t tell the whole story. He described, «Although it does not measure as one of the lightest shoes we sell, the Air Max Wildcard played like one of the fastest shoes in our catalog. I felt like I was moving at my absolute best in these Wildcards. I liked how the shoes transitioned from heel to toe, and they felt very natural when I was up on my toes setting up for the next shot. My major knock against these shoes is durability, and they would be perfect if that could be improved without increasing the weight significantly.»

Troy echoed, «The Air Max Wildcards definitely felt lighter than what the scale indicated. The uppers were a bit firm out of the box, so they felt a little clunky before I broke them in. After about a week of wear these shoes started to contour to my feet, and I found them light and fast around the court. The more I played in these shoes the more they softened up and made my movements around the court feel seamless.»

«It came as a surprise to me that the 10.5s weighed more than 15 ounces,» said Sean. «These shoes felt much lighter on court. Along with the stability and look of the shoes, this was one of the only positives I took away from the playtest.»

The Wildcard’s weight felt just right to Erik. He concluded, «The shoes were not too light or too heavy. It’s a 15-ounce shoe, but it felt much lighter than that to me. That added weight made the Wildcards very stable, and I felt in control of every movement, even when moving aggressively.»

Comprar calzado online ¿si o no?

No hay duda de que el comercio electrónico se ha incorporado prácticamente al completo en la vida de los consumidores. La venta a través de Internet y la posibilidad de realizar todo tipo de transacciones electrónicas han revolucionado nuestra manera de comprar, ya no es necesario acudir a una tienda física para comprar alimentos, tecnología, ropa o calzado.

En el caso del calzado, muchas personas se frenan a la hora de comprar a través de Internet por conocer solo las desventajas que ello supone. Por ello, te contamos las ventajas y desventajas de la compra de calzado online para que puedas juzgar por tu mismo/a si te conviene más comprar a través de internet o, por el contrario, en una tienda física.

Ventajas de comprar calzado online

Comprar por Internet una vez se ha pasado el miedo de colocar datos personales o bancarios en un formulario o de abrir cuentas en ciertos portales, es la elección de muchísimos consumidores. Además los procesos de compra cada vez son más sencillos, por lo que aunque los compradores no sean usuarios expertos pueden comprar prácticamente en cualquier portal de Internet.

Disponibilidad y variedad de modelos

Quizás una de las ventajas más destacadas sea la posibilidad de elegir entre una gran cantidad de modelos de calzado y además disponer de ellos sin problemas. Hoy en día, las marcas más conocidas comercializan una gran variedad de modelos y diseños y, en ocasiones, las tiendas físicas no disponen de muchos de ellos. Si buscas tener más perspectiva o quieres un modelo concreto de zapatilla, valora la posibilidad de visitar una tienda online.

Rapidez en el proceso de compra

Las tiendas online cada vez son más conscientes de que es necesario facilitar el proceso de compra para el consumidor, por ello comprar por Internet ya no es ningún misterio. Además comprando por Internet te ahorras horas de cola y perder tiempo rebuscando en la tienda hasta encontrar con ese modelo de zapatilla que tanto buscabas.


La comodidad de comprar tus zapatillas desde tu casa ¡no tiene precio! Olvídate de recorrer varias tiendas y perder horas de tu tiempo en escoger tanto el calzado como la ropa.

Acceso al mercado mundial

Comprar a través de Internet te permite acceder a diseños y modelos que quizás en tu país no están disponibles pero que en otros sí. Además existen diferentes tiendas online con gastos de envíos bastante asequibles.

Atención personalizada y referencias de otros usuarios

La atención al cliente es fundamental para inspirar confianza y prestar un servicio de calidad, con el que este se quede contento de la compra realizada. Por ello, existen gran cantidad de tiendas online que ofrecen atención personalizada telefónica o incluso a través de mensajería como la Whatsapp. Además puedes consultar la opinión de otros consumidores, lo que hará que conozcas la experiencia de los clientes del sitio web.

Mayor información sobre el calzado

En una tienda online por lo general puedes encontrarte con una descripción detallada del producto: materiales, tejidos, la talla, el tipo de tecnología que incorpora (link al post: Las últimas tecnologías en el calzado deportivo) y otras características que pueden ayudarte a decidirte por un calzado u otro.

Desventajas de comprar calzado online

Al ser una nueva manera de comprar, es normal que la compra por internet genere cierta desconfianza entre los usuarios. Está claro que en Internet podemos encontrar de todo, existen algunos portales fraudulentos que se aprovechan de usuarios menos expertos para sus llevar a cabo estafas o ventas falsas. Para evitar este tipo de estafas es recomendable leer opiniones de otros compradores y estar atentos ante sitios que nos generen desconfianza.

Demoras en el envío

Probablemente la mayor desventaja de comprar artículos por Internet sea la demora o la espera del envío. Dependiendo del servicio de mensajería con el trabaje la tienda online, la distancia del envío o de la disponibilidad de este, el envio puede demorar días o semanas. Para solucionar este problema, muchas tiendas online ofrecen un servicio de envío express relativamente económico.

No es posible ver o probar el calzado

Aunque a la hora de comprar calzado a través de Internet solamente necesitamos saber cual es nuestra talla de pie, es posible que por no poder probarnos el calzado escojamos uno que no nos vaya cómodo. También puede pasarnos que el producto no sea como se publicita en la página, por lo que no estemos contentos con el producto que hemos comprado. Como solución, las tiendas online ya disponen de devoluciones gratuitas o cambios de producto sin coste alguno.

Desconfianza al introducir los datos bancarios

Probablemente el tener que introducir los datos bancarios sea el hecho que mayor desconfianza genera al usuario. Se han dado muchos casos de estafas a través de internet por introducir datos bancarios en un formulario falso, para evitarlo es necesario comprobar que el sitio es de fiar. Muchas tiendas online integran un sello que certifica que es un sitio seguro para pagar con tarjeta.

Como puedes ver existen una serie de desventajas que pueden frenarte a la hora de comprar por Internet, pero debes saber que hoy en día las tiendas online cada vez son más fiables y los métodos de pago más seguros. Solo es cuestión de comprobar que la tienda online en la que compras tu calzado es segura y que vende lo que promete.


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