The purpose of this study was to introduce a simple gait training method using real-time gait modification to reduce the peak knee adduction moment during walking by producing a subtle weight bearing shift to the medial side of the foot. The hypothesis of this study was that this weight shift could be achieved via either verbal instruction or an active feedback system, and that the weight shift would result in a reduction in the first peak knee adduction moment compared with the control tests. Nine individuals were tested during walking using two intervention methods: verbal instruction and an active feedback system placed on the right shoe. The first peak of the knee adduction moment for each condition was assessed using a motion capture system and force plate. The active feedback system significantly reduced (14.2%) the peak knee adduction moment relative to the control. This study demonstrated that a subtle weight bearing shift to the medial side of the foot produced with an active feedback system during walking reduced the first peak of the knee adduction moment and suggests the potential application of this method to slow the rate of progression of medial compartment knee osteoarthritis.