It’s national barefoot day, but only if your feet aren’t ugly

Sorry, not sorry. It probably sounds harsh, but I know I’m right.

Today, June 1, is National Barefoot Day. Summer has officially arrived here in South Jersey, so we’re about to see a bunch of flip flops and bare feet for the next few months. If you are outraged by the sight of your toes, just let me tell you that today is definitely not your day.

I have no problem with the feet. I don’t have a foot fetish or anything like that, but they don’t put me off. However, I do notice when people’s feet seem a little rough. That being said, no one wants to see your nasty, crusty, unsupported feet if they look weird. You know if your feet are weird or not. For example, I have long toes. This is the end of the list for me. Well if you want to count the fact that I have a ballerina arch that would make the best prima ballerina jealous, then THAT would be the end of the list. Other than that, my feet aren’t too grotesque.

Some people though, sheesh … are doing something against these monstrosities. No one wants to walk the planks on a nice afternoon walk to look down and see obnoxiously rude, overgrown toe nails walking right next to them. Can everyone enjoy the sand between their toes? Sure. Those of you who know your feet are scary, here are your tips for keeping those suckers buried.

On another note, today is also meant to be a day where you dive deep into your closet. donate shoes that you haven’t worn for a while. We all have a few pairs of these that could go into a new home, don’t we? Well, go barefoot and give back!

** It’s a shame we even have to include a warning, but if you can’t take a joke, your feet are probably the ones that belong to the sand. **

Source: NationalDayCalendar.com

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Each beach town has its own set of pros and cons, which got us thinking about what makes a beach town the best to live in. Stacker consulted WalletHub data, published on June 17, 2020, which compares American seaside towns. Ratings are based on six categories: affordability, weather, safety, economy, education and health, and quality of life. The towns had a population of 10,000 to 150,000, but they had to have at least one local beach listed on TripAdvisor. Read it full methodology here. From these rankings, we have selected the top 50. Readers who live in California and Florida won’t be surprised to learn that many of the cities featured here are in one of these two states.

Read on to see if your favorite beach town has made the cut.

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