Hi :) I haven't signed onto the forum in ages it seems. But I looked at your post, because it caught my eye. Last winter was the first one that I discovered that I have raynaud's in my feet. I have had it in my hands for a few years now. I had been told, upon examination by my Rheumatologist that I had it in my feet. I was sitting in the exam room with a gown on, and bare feet. He noted how red my feet were. They were soooooo cold to the touch. That being said, for me it took a few months to grasp the seriousness of it. I found that I would be just freezing inside my apartment. I'd bundle up, and all it took was a drink of tap water, or a lukewarm beverage to make me shiver. I couldn't seem to warm up. I didn't know why. Weeks later, I started having a "pain" on the bottom of my toe. It felt like I was walking around on a bad blister. Naturally I looked at my toe to see what was up. I noticed a small spot, black in color, about the size of a piece of pearl barley. It was VERY painful. I went and got it looked at by my GP. She told me that I had burst a blood vessel (vasculitus). It's the raynauds that can cause that if you don't keep your feet always warm. It can get very serious. She advised me to by warm 100% wool socks, and look into super warm foot wear. I can't wear just your average winter shoes. I went out and bought a pair of lined boots, good for up to -30 degrees celcius. Even , sometimes my feet get cold. In the apartment, during the winter, I MUST wear wool socks, and lined warm boot slippers..or else my body gets really cold. A trick that I've used last winter (and plan on this winter) is to warm my feet and stimulate circulation by giving them a warm water soak in the tub a few times throughout the day. Just in a few inches of water...doing that seems to help prevent the athletes foot from coming. I've found that my feet can get clammy too, with all the warm socks, etc...but without them, my feet can't seem to hold any warmth..that becomes dangerous. It's not that they sweat so much from being too hot... clammy is a good word though. I hope that helps some. It's only my second winter like this, so I'm hoping to use what I've learned, through trial and error last winter, and gain some more experience through listening to others, and from just living with it I guess. I'm sure you'll find your own way, as I did. Best of care for you.