Mark Cornelius Sanchez was born on November 11. 1985. His parents, Olga and Nick, passed along a lively heritage. Mark is a third-generation Mexican-American. A great-grandfather on his mother’s side moved to Arizona in the 1920s and got into the real estate business. Mark’s father’s father emigrated to California as a young man and later settled in the area that was cleared to make room for Dodger Stadium. Mark spent his early years in the towns of Whittier and Pico Rivera—both a few miles south of Los Angeles. Problems plagued Nick and Olga’s marriage, and they divorced in 1989. Mark and his two older brothers, Nick Jr. and Brandon, stayed with their father, although Olga remained involved in their lives. Two years later, Nick and the boys moved to Rancho Santa Margarita, a mostly white inland community of about 50,000 in Orange County. He soon remarried.


A number of football players don’t want to rival their shoe size? But they well rival their height and weight and we can determine their shoe size with a standard measurement scale. So Mark Sanchez ( was the starting quarterback for the New York Jets) is 6’2” and his weight is 227 pounds, he should be warning a size 13 in shoe size. Some interesting information about Mark Sanchez then and now career, but Yes, we carry Mark’s shoe size. We go to a 17 in men’s length and 15 in women’s length as well. Now if Mark needs a wider width – we have up to 14 E widths in our line of shoes and that is in Men’s and Women’s as well.

 Mark Cornelius Sanchez was born on November 11. 1985. His parents, Olga and Nick, passed along a lively heritage. Mark is a third-generation Mexican-American. A great-grandfather on his mother’s side moved to Arizona in the 1920s and got into the real estate business. Mark’s father’s father emigrated to California as a young man and later settled in the area that was cleared to make room for Dodger Stadium.

Mark spent his early years in the towns of Whittier and Pico Rivera—both a few miles south of Los Angeles. Problems plagued Nick and Olga’s marriage, and they divorced in 1989. Mark and his two older brothers, Nick Jr. and Brandon, stayed with their father, although Olga remained involved in their lives. Two years later, Nick and the boys moved to Rancho Santa Margarita, a mostly white inland community of about 50,000 in Orange County. He soon remarried.

Mark came from a football family. Nick, a firefighter, had been a star quarterback in high school and college. He went on to become a trainer for the powerhouse Santa Margarita High School football team. Mark served as a ballboy for a squad that produced blue-chip prospects Carson Palmer and Chris Rix. Palmer was one of his heroes.

Mark’s brothers were also football stars. Both played in college. All three Sanchez boys were raised to be leaders. They were polite, forthright and focused.

When Mark stepped on the football field, he was always the biggest kid. Although his father tried to groom him as a drop-back quarterback, his youth-league coaches usually installed him at fullback and linebacker. When Mark was a seventh grader, his dad convinced Bob Johnson—who ran an elite quarterback training school—to evaluate him. Johnson normally didn’t take 13-year-olds, but he suspected he might have a prodigy on his hands. By the end of camp, he was convinced Mark had the makings of an NFL passer.

Mark and his dad worked endlessly on the passing drills he learned at Johnson’s camp. He enrolled at Santa Margarita as a ninth grader and played one JV season and one varsity season before transferring to Mission Viejo High School, where Johnson was the head coach. The reuniting of mentor and pupil did not pay immediate dividends, as Mark labored with his accuracy in preseason practice. Soon it all came together, and he had a lights-out junior season in 2003, throwing for 2,600 yards and 29 touchdowns.

Mark’s mechanics were nearly flawless for a player his age, and although he may have had less raw talent than other prep quarterbacks, his decision-making, poise, and leadership were already highly developed. That summer, the recruiters came calling, including Notre Dame, Ohio State, Texas and Nebraska. The school Mark was dying to attend was also in the mix, USC.

How could he turn down the Trojans? Besides being an NFL football factory, USC would give mark the chance to work with Norman Chow, who had tutored the likes of Ty Detmer, Philip Rivers, Matt Leinart, and Palmer. Head coach Pete Carroll ran a pro-style offense similar to the one that Mark had learned as a boy. All the stars were aligned as he began his senior year at Mission Viejo.

Matt finished up his two-year career with the Diablos in style. He led the team to the state championship game in 2004 and produced a 49–21 victory. For the season, Mark passed for 2,441 yards and 24 touchdowns—and his numbers could have been even more impressive. Coach Johnson sat him for the second half of eight games because Mission Viejo was so far ahead after 30 minutes.

Two days after winning the state title, Mark got a call from Leinart, who had just won the Heisman Trophy as the U’SCs quarterback. He asked Mark about the championship game. Mark was bowled over. Leinart, a fellow Orange County football product, had become a role model for Mark—both on the field and off. Many thought Mark had more than a little Leinart in him.

Heading into the 2005 season, Mark was ranked on most scouting lists as the #2 prospect among the nation’s freshmen. Even so, he knew that he would redshirt and run USC’s scout team, learning the ropes against one of the best defenses in college football. With Leinart returning for his senior season, there was little sense in Mark suiting up to be the third- or fourth-string quarterback with John David Booty and Rocky Hinds above him on the depth charts. The Trojans went 12–1, but their season ended in disapointment after a loss to Vince Young’s and the Texas Longhorns in the Rose Bowl.

With Leinert graduated and Booty recovering from surgery, Carroll gave Mark a chance to run the first-team offense in the spring of 2006. He seemed to be on the fast-track—until he was arrested for sexual assault in April. The charges were later dropped by the student, but Mark was disciplined by the team for drinking and using a fake ID on the night in question. That fall, as Mark dealt with the ramifcations of his poor judgment, he saw action in three games as a backup. The Trojans went 11–2 with Booty at the helm.

Any chance of supplanting Booty as the starter in 2007 seemed to evaporate after Mark broke the thumb of his throwing hand in fall practice. But just as soon as he mended, Booty broke a finger, and Carroll inserted Mark into the lineup. He was nervous in the first half against Arizona and threw a couple of bad interceptions. In the second half, he relaxed and played with poise, leading USC to a 20–13 victory with 130 passing yards and a touchdown.

A week later, Mark was the starter again, this time against Notre Dame. He was superb from start to finish, completing 21 passes for 235 yards and four touchdowns in a rousing victory. Mark was named player of the game for his effort. His good run ended in a 24–17 loss to Oregon. Mark threw a pair of disastrous interceptions in the second half, wich costs the Trajoans dearly. Afterwards, he took responsibility. Then he took a seat, as Booty reassumed the starting role. USC finished the year at 11–2 again with Mark engineering two of those victories. In all, he passed for 695 yards and seven touchdowns.

In 2008, with Booty graduated, Mark began spring practice as the team’s top quarterback. He faced stiff competition from Aaron Corp, a redshirt freshman with a similar pedigree to Mark’s. Transfer Mitch Mustain, a former Arkansas Razorback, ws also in the mix.

Mark solidified his hold on the starting job heading into fall practice, but there were some nervous moments when he dislocated a kneecap. The injury proved less severe than it looked, and he was in game shape for the opener against Virginia. Mark threw for 338 yards against the Cavaliers and was named the nation’s Quarterback of the Week. Like all high-rpofile USC stars, he instantly appeared on the Heisman Trophy radar.

Mark ran a balanced Trojan attack that had national championship ambitions. An early season loss to Oregon State derailed this dream, but other than this head-scratching defeat, USC was perfect, going 11–1 and earning a berth in the Rose Bowl. Mark’s best moment during the regular season came against archrival UCLA. He defeated the Bruins with incredible composure and determination, despite being mugged by their defense again and again.

Meanwhile, Mark was becoming a Latino celebrity of near-Fernandomania proportions. As the most recognizable Mexican-American athlete in a city with more than three million Mexican Americans, he was the topic of great pride and debate as he became a figure of national prominence. Things got a little out of hand when fans began showing up at USC games wearing “Lucha Libre” wrestling masks. For his part, Mark embraced this new celebrity. He was not fluent in Spanish but began taking classes so he could do interviews with Latino news outlets.

In what would be his final college game, Mark won a shootout against Penn State, 38–24. After a subdued first quarter, the Trojans lit up the Nittany Lions, scoring 24 points to take a commanding lead. Penn State tacked on 17 meaningless points in the fourth quarter. Mark threw for 413 yards and four touchdowns, completing 28 of 35 attempts for a Rose Bowl record 80% passing mark. He also ran for a fifth score.

Only two other quarterbacks had surpassed 400 yards in the Rose Bowl, Ron Vander Kelen in 1963 and Danny O’Neill in 1995. On the strength of their blowout of Penn State, the Trojans finished #2 in the Coaches Poll and #3 in the AP P

Mark’s junior numbers were sensational. He rolled up 3,207 passing yards and 34 touchdowns against only 10 interceptions. Mark now had the resume and pedigree to go pro, but he loved USC and couldn’t decide what to do next. The nation’s other top quarterbacks made it easy for him. When Tim Tebow, Colt McCoy and Heisman winner Sam Bradford all announced they would stay in school, Mark—who was on track to earn his degree that semester—declared himself eligible for the NFL Draft. Carroll, who had become quite close to Mark, disagreed with his choice and told the press how he felt.

 Mark was one of three good-looking college passers entering the draft. The top guy in almost every scout’s book was Matthew Stafford of Georgia. He was taken by the winless Detroit Lions with the #1 pick. Josh Freeman, rated higher than Mark early on, slipped down the charts as draft day neared and was picked up by the Tampa Bay Buccaneers.

The Jets, having been burned by Brett Favre in 2008, needed a quarterback that they could build around. New York believed Mark was their man, even if the fans weren’t in total agreement. The team traded three players, plus the #17 pick and a second-round selection to the Browns to move up to #5, where they took Mark off the board. Some joked the Cleveland coach Eric Magini, formely New York’s head honcho, had finally helped the Jets solve their quarterback problem.

New Jets coach Rex Ryan, a defensive coordinator with the Baltimore Ravens in 2008, had watched his team come within a eyelash of reaching the Super Bowl with rookie quarterback Joe Flacco at the helm. Ryan was hired to whip New York’s defense into shape, but he had no qualms about handing the reins of the offense over to Mark. The rookie, however, would have to out-play Kellen Clemens, Favre’s backup during the disappointing ’08 campaign.

Mark signed a five-year pact with the Jets for $50 million, with a little more than half guaranteed. Throughout training camp, he demonstrated the necessary skills and the maturity to lead the Jets. In late August, Ryan named him the team’s starter.

In the season opener, on the road against the Houston Texans, Mark looked sharp in a 24–7 victory. He finished with 272 yards, one touchdown and one interception, and converted more than half of the team’s third-down plays. Just as important, the New York defense, a joke for much of the previous season, was airtight against a talented Texan offense.

The confidence gained on both sides of the ball in Week 2, when the Jets faced the New England Patriots in the Meadowlands. With Bill Belichick coming to town, the intensity ratcheted up several notches. Ryan, meanwhile, had upped the ante by trash-talking about the Pats and their coach from the day he was hired. Jets fans arrived in East Rutherford hoping for the best but expecting the worst—basically a typically game against New Engalnd.

What fans saw in the first half was a jittery rookie playing the shadow of Tom Brady. The Jets managed a mere three points, but theywere also getting to Brady, keeping him from mounting sustained scoring drives. At halftime, all New England had to show for its effort was nine points.

Mark came out gunning  the second half. He looked like a different player. Mark put the Jets in front early in third quarter with a three-play, 56-yard drive the ended with a nine-yard strike to Dustin Keller. The Jets added a pair of field goals and made key stops the rest of the way, winning 16–9. Mark finished 14 for 22 for 163 yards and a touchdown.

After the game, the fans and press were ready to anoint Mark the next Joe Namath. But he knew better than to fall into that trap. It was a special moment, he said, but he knew the feeling would only last for a couple of hours before everyone had to start thinking about the team’s next battle. It came against the Tennessee Titans and, once again, Mark did what the team needed to stay in the game. The Jets turned a 17–14 second-half deficit into a 24–17 won on a short TD pass from Mark to Cotchery and a Jay Feely field goal. The defense  held the Titans scoreless in the fourth quarter. It marked the first time since the NFL-AFL merger that a rookie quarterback had opened a season 3–0.

The New York defense was good again in Week 4 against the Saints, but Mark was not. New Orleans won 24–10, and two of the Saints’ touchdowns were hand-delivered by Mark. The first was a 99-yard TD return of an interception by Darren Sharper. The second came on a fumble by Mark in his end zone after a sack. Two more close losses followed until Mark righted the ship with a 38–0 blowout of the Oakland Raiders.

Three more losses, with Mark where playing inconsistently in each one. The Jets were basically running on the first two downs of every series and then looking to Mark to complete passes on third down. Most plays were play-action, directed away from the middle of the field. With six losses in seven games, some questioned whether the Jets should have signed a veteran backup as opposed to Kellen Clemens.

Clemens did see action in December, after Mark hurt his knee. He played in a win over the Tampa Bay Buccaneers and a loss to the Atlanta Falcons that dropped New York’s record to 7–7. Coach Ryan reinserted Mark for the season’s final two games, against the undefeated Indianapolis Colts and playoff-bound Cincinnati Bengals. Neither opponent put its best team on the field, and the Jets were able to pull out a pair of victories to finish the year 9–7. Mark gained confidence in each win, and because the Jets got some help in the standings, he would be able to show what he’d learned in the playoffs, as the Jets snared a Wild Card

Mark has the skill, confidence and charisma to own New York if he continues to develop. He may not be the next Broadway Joe, but it also may not be long before Jets fans will start guaranteeing themselves a Super Bowl victory.

Mark was groomed from childhood to be a drop-back passer, and he all but mastered that position while in college. In USC’s pro-style offense, he developed amazing poise and confidence—perhaps more than any Trojan quarterback in recent memory.

Mark’s footwork, vision, and football intelligence are rare for a newly minted NFL starter. His leadership skills have yet to be tested, but even in defeat he has shown he knows what to say and do to keep his teammates focused and positive.

Thus far the Jets have been delighted to see that Mark is able to move and throw without panicking. He has also show the ability to avoid the traps set by opposing defenses when he is flushed out of the pocket. Rex Ryan brought in Joe Girardi to teach his young passer proper sliding technique. The Jets hope he will be less injury prone when he scrambles in the future.

Although Mark drew comparisons to Tom Brady coming out of college, the difference between the two is clear. While Brady’s effectiveness is often diminished by throwing on the run, Mark’s is enhanced. Defensive coordinators will surely look at hours of tape on him to find the best ways to combat him.

 Being that Mark Sanchez is a 13  (estimate size) in shoe sizes and we carry 4 lengths past his size, we carry up to a 17 in length for men and for women we carry up to 15 in length. I don’t know Mark’s width but if he needs a wider width, “Extra Wide Shoes’ or “Wide Wide Shoes” then we have that for him as well being that we carry up to 14E width and that is women’s as well.

I need to talk to the men out there. Is your 6E hurting your feet? I have received three calls this week stating that problem. This is why our 9E program has been an unbelievable success!!!! Oh, a note: all 3 of those men love their new 9E width shoes!!

All so what is so important about those FREE 3 sets of inserts. First, we are the only site on the internet that offers 3 sets FREE!!!  Second, if your feet hurt on the bottom, it is because the lack of support and this is what these heat moldable customized inserts do for your feet. More foundation and they mold to the plantar(bottom) of your foot and creates that maximum support, balance, and comfort.

WE NOW HAVE 80 NEW STYLES FOR MEN’S, AND WOMEN’S IN FASHION FOOTWEAR added to our website. Also, we have a whole new division of 9E widths for men. We are the only internet site, on the web, to offer FREE 3 sets of inserts for every purchase of a pair of shoes for men and women. These inserts created an added support, balance, customization and added circulation to the foot! The reason for three sets, FREE, is that the material on the upper will compress down over time, and the material loses its effect of creating heat for added circulation benefits. So every four months you replace them, and you have a whole supply for One Year.

The question I get is “what does this have to do with the working environment?” Besides this being an interesting story and you as a read to understand the need of proper length and width for your feet to be 100 percent comfortable. The fewer distractions and the better health, in your life, the more output and outlook you’ll have towards life and especially towards work.  Meaning that, you gain better status in your working environment, and your total daily production is not at risk. If your shoe is too large, too tight, too heavy (in weight), no support, wow what a comfort problem!! A SIGNIFICANT FACT, IF YOU HAVE AN EMPLOYEE THAT IS MISFIT IN A PAIR OF SHOES (TO SMALL OR WHATEVER) then you have a miserable employee, and production is the guarantee to be at a lower rate!

Women’s and Men’s Wide Shoes” then we have that for her as well-being that we carry up to 14E width, and that is men’s as well.

Health is the number one priority for any person but especially a person who is diabetic or has foot conditions.  We also want to create the appropriate health for your feet, and this will occur by proper footwear and the correct inserts. This following information, you’ll be reading, is what is needed to obtain this perfect health for your feet.

Now, if we can get you in the proper footwear and hopefully you’ll allow these two items to be part of your lifestyle. These things will be working towards this success in keeping the disease out of your feet. We, at, can show you the proper footwear and the need to have the proper inserts to maintain this diabetes out of your feet. Footwear as to have fashion (that we have) but the shoe is to control upper support and off-load any problems that you have at the top of your foot. Now, if you have problems, on the bottom of your feet, then it is the job of the properly removable insert to correct these issues. Everybody feels that it is the shoe that solves all the problems for a diabetic or a person who has major foot problems and that are not true. It takes two majors elements to off-loading, corrections, significant added support and develops combined circulation, which needs to keep this disease out of your feet. All diabetic shoes need not have inside seams to create irritation.

Number one item: Proper shoes need to be a Therapeutic/Comfort (please!), not Comfort shoes (that many diabetic supplier furnishes in this business today).

Number two is Customized Heat Moldable Plastazote Insert. Beside excellent support, added off-loading advantages, develops a better balance for walking or running and the added two percent that raise the temperature of the bottom of your feet and produces combined circulation to keep the disease out of your feet. What added pleasures and advantages in just one item. Oh, yes these inserts are provided, by us, FREE when you purchase a pair of shoes – unbelievable!!!!

Please take this blog very serious because if you could spend a day with us – you would not believe the different types of a complication of not having the proper footwear and inserts and not taking care of your feet.

So, how you see the importance of a Diet and the proper footwear make your feet healthy at all times.

We have the best athletic, casual, elegant designs, walking styles of men’s and women’s in the Therapeutic/Comfort line of shoes in the country. We have the length and the widths and where proud of our designs and construction in the world of “Women’s Wide Shoes.” Any person that needs correct width needs to know that the shoes need an extension on the sole of the shoe to adequately house their foot with no hangover with their feet to the shoe.  Meaning that every width, with us (in a good percentage of our shoes), have two widths wider at the outsole of the shoe? So if you need a 6E width, we’ll have an 8E bottom for the base of that width. So again no hangover for your feet and a perfect base for your feet to have all the support and balance that is needed.

A Comfort shoe is usually not a Therapeutic shoe, and a Comfort shoe usually has little midsection support. The lack of the Mid-Section support allows your feet to be moving forward and lateral at the same time. These two movements add a great deal more wear and tear on your feet. If you need a view of all our styles, please go to our site

We, at DTF, have grave concern for diabetics and their need for properly fitted footwear. We can provide “wide widths” – 2E to 14E – in both men’s and women’s footwear, and we can help those who have difficulty finding “over sizes” – 11 to 17 in length. We, also, can provide footwear in “under sizes” – 4 to 6 in length. In addition to being capable of providing these full widths in fashionable styles of Therapeutic/Comfort footwear; we are offering a gift to you! With every pair of shoes purchased, we will include up to (3) sets of Customized Heat Moldable Inserts that will provide even more support, added balance and stability every time you wear your shoes. Again,  ALL FOR FREE!!

I hope that this blog has provided you with enough information to help you understand how we can help you. In conclusion, if you are having problems with your feet, please do not hesitate to call me on my cell phone 909-215-1622. I am often on the phone or in a meeting, so please leave a message and I will return your call at my earliest opportunity!

We have a saying, in our company, “try us, and you’ll have the experience of walking on a pillow, all day long, with more added support and more room and balance that you have ever had in any of your shoes before.” Guaranteed

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