Boots of the Finnish Army
The primary boot of the Finnish army during the Winter and Continuation Wars was the German style Jackboot. These boots were adopted due to the continued "Germanization" of the Finnish Armed Forces prior to WWII. The Jackboot shaft could vary in length (due to maker), but averaged about a 13" height and were wooden soled and hobnailed. Most also had heel irons added to increase their durability. There was a minor push to move away from Jackboots during the Continuation War, due to the cost of the leather, but very little came of this effort and the Jackboot remained the primary footwear of the Finnish soldier.
Various other boots were also used at one point or another, usually by regional troops (militias) or during certain times of the year. The most use of unusual boot types came during the Winter War, during the great call up of men. Most soldiers wore their civilian clothes, and the only nod towards a "uniform" given them was a cockade or an armband. Jäger troops were also issued a special boot. The Lapland boot. This boot is native to the Lapland region of Finland and consisted of a jackboot style boot with an upturned toe. This upturned toe was used to fit into bindings in skies (as this was a major form of transport in Lapland during a majority of the year) and are visually distinctive. Troops originating from Lapland also wore these boots but they appear to have been only issued enmass to the Jäger troops and at this, only during the Winter (The Finnish military was notoriously frugal with uniform issue).