Yeah, cell phone images, but no matter. Enough to see.
What I can see is the insole with a solid edge right around the heel region. The heel of the insole doesn't look very wide, but your heels do look wide to me.
I would say that the heavy edge on the insole right where you get the blister is responsible. That's not a smooth feathered edge which is going to blend in nicely to the rest of the shoe - it's a solid lumpy edge. Been there, felt that.
If I am wrong, and the edge really is smooth to the wall, then a bit strange how they look. I've been wrong plenty of times before! :-)
Are these the original insoles, or some after-market ones? I ask, because I don't often see original insoles which have such a lumpy edge. They are generally smoother. But after-market stuff is often poorly matched to the shoes.
Biased, bigoted and whatever opinion follows (I am good at those). Why would the shoe manufacturer spend all that effort in making the shoe only to ship it with a crappy insole? Would you do this? It makes no sense to me. By and large, I find after-market insoles are no better, and are sometimes worse, than what is supplied with the shoe. Worse, because they don't fit the shoe properly.
That does NOT mean that some people might not get a benefit from a genuine orthotic insole designed and fitted by a podiatrist. Those are a different case. What it means is that the mass-market stuff is just a wallet exercise by the vendors, imho.
Ok, what to do? If these are after-market insoles and you have the originals, swap them back, and test. If they are the originals - change shoe brands.