Happy Toes
Foot Powder
Happy Toes
Treat your feet
Hi! I'm Manny!

I came up with Happy Toes Foot Powder after suffering an ongoing case of Athletes Foot for over five years.  After several years of research, I found that a famous local dirt Doctor (who promotes all natural products) recommended using the basic ingredient of this product to kill fungus on roses and other garden plants.

In the past, I heard of various livestock that were suffering with ulcers and were cured using antibiotics.  Meanwhile humans were suffering from ulcers for hundreds of years. Then some doctor decided to try the same cure on humans that had been used on livestock.  It worked!

Using this logic, I decided to grind the product into a very fine powder and use it on my feet. I've now been using this powder for three years.  My feet used to be very rough and course from a constant mild case of athletes foot fungus. It never was bad enough to purchase medicine. 

Occasionally when wearing tennis shoes too often I would get a bad case between my toes and have to buy some ointment to get rid of the itching, etc. However, there were always smelly feet whenever I wore my tennis shoes.  Feet perspire and this helps bacteria and fungi grow and causes foot odor. 

Using mother nature’s natural antibacterial and antifungal foot powder, I now have very happy feet.

My feet are smooth – no athletes foot, and I wear tennis shoes every day.  And the best news is: My feet do NOT exhibit any odor!

Use of Shaker:

The Happy Toes Foot Powder Shaker should be pushed into the heel of each sock. Two taps on the back of the dispenser is all it takes to have happy feet.

This page was last updated: August 29, 2009
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How Does Happy Toes Foot Powder Fight Athletes Foot & Fungus?

The Idea of using corn meal to kill fungus has been tried and used for some time to rid roses and other plants  of fungus.  Plant specialists have long been using ground corn meal to fight and get rid of fungus in flour beds and plants.

I have lived all my life with various levels foot infection of Athletes foot. During the worst times I would buy a cream of some sort to alleviate the itching and peeling skin.

With low levels of infection, at best I had very ruff sand paper like skin on my feet and dry cracked calluses on the heels and thick yellowish toe nails. 

Once I visited a fitness club, and after using the shower, became infected with foot fungus.  Getting rid of the black toenail foot fungus required a trip to my doctor. The prescription cost over $400. I took the medication for two months.  It took another four months for the black toenail to grow out, and get clipped away.

Three years ago I reasoned if corn meal would work on roses why not give it a try on my own feet.  It certainly could not hurt.  I tried it and the first few days I noticed that my feet did not have any smelly odor nor did my sneakers stink. After about four months I found that my feet were not rough, they had become smooth, and the Athletes foot disappeared. 
Then one day I put on an old pair of shoes and before I knew it, the black toe fungus was growing again.  I found that after bathing, my toe cuticles were moist and I could push them back and see where new nail was growing. I sprinkled some powder into the exposed nail every day.  After two to three weeks I could see the new nail – without fungus. The old nail with fungus was isolated and grew out to be clipped off. 

designed with Homestead

Over the past three years I have enjoyed wearing tennis shoes with no odor on feet or in shoes, no athletes foot or fungus.  I believe I have found the perfect foot powder.  I wanted to figure out how and why it works.

The secret is DIMBOA

Foot perspiration activates an enzyme in cornmeal that kills the bacteria and fungi causing odor.

Immature maize shoots accumulate a powerful antibiotic substance called DIMBOA (2,4-dihydroxy-7-methoxy-1,4-benzoxazin-3-one).

DIMBOA is a member of a group of hydroxamic acids (also known as benzoxazinoids) that serve as a natural defense against a wide range of pests including insects, pathogenic fungi and bacteria. DIMBOA is also found in related grasses, particularly wheat.

A maize mutant (bx) lacking DIMBOA is highly susceptible to attack by aphids and fungi. DIMBOA is also responsible for the relative resistance of immature maize to the European corn borer (family Crambidae). As maize matures, DIMBOA levels and resistance to the corn borer decline.

Happy Toes Foot Powder
No more stinky feet!