The results of this study give dancers a better idea which type of dance shoe is appropriate for their foot structure and help them determine if additional support is needed in their shoe. Dancers completed a survey that asked their age, shoe size, years of dance experience, length of time they have worn toe shoes (if applicable), types of injuries, and activity level. It was hypothesized that the type of dance shoe worn would affect arch height, and that the older and more experienced dancers would have an increased arch height than that of the younger, less experienced dancers. It was also hypothesized that dancers using toe shoes would have higher arch heights, and that increased years of experience dancing, the higher the arch height would be. Navicular drop was measured in weight bearing and non-weight bearing positions and the change in degrees was calculated. Arch height and angles were determined from a footprint made of each dancer’s foot. A two-sample t-test and a correlation test will be used to determine if novice dancer arch heights are significantly different from experienced dancer arch heights.