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Thursday, November 20, 2014

Want to get rid of your heel pain or plantar fasciits, but don't have time to get into the office?


Many people find it hard to get into the doctors office, but when your foot hurts it sometimes is unavoidable.  If you think you have plantar fasciitis or "heel pain" I would recommend seeing your foot and ankle specialist.  I recently requested a copy of this ebook :


As a foot doctor I am always very skeptical of anything titled "Cure", but I have an open mind so I requested this book to review,  The author was very accommodating and let me read his book. I loved it, it is everything I tell patients to do when they visit me for heel pain.  I wish every patient would read it before they came into the office the advice is great and very practical.

If you are experiencing heel pain and are not able to get in and see your foot and ankle specialist then I would recommend this ebook for helpful insights and advice for helping treat your heel pain.  However, if your symptoms persist, you need to make an appointment with your foot doctor!

What Is Plantar Fasciitis?


 Plantar Fasciitis is an injury sustained as the result of repetitive stress placed on the bottom of the foot. More specifically, its damage sustained on the fascia—a thin layer of fibrous tissue that protects
other tissues within your feet. Many people develop Plantar Fasciitis from long periods of standing, running, or performing various load-bearing activities.

 Plantar Fasciitis Symptoms

The most common symptom of Plantar Fasciitis is pain. This can be burning, stinging, stabbing or throbbing pain. Many people experience a dramatic amount of pain when they first get up in the morning, with the sensation lessening throughout the day. For others, the pain is consistent. The pain can be isolated to an area in the middle of foot, or it can radiate outward towards the toes. The heel is another common area for Plantar Fasciitis pain to show up. Plantar Fasciitis pain can be very stubborn and last for months or even years. Since walking and standing cannot be completely avoided in our lives, the injury can cause serious disturbances in professional and private life.


 Causes of Plantar Fasciitis

Several different things can cause Plantar Fasciitis, which makes classifying the condition somewhat difficult. For example, bone spurs, flat feet, high-arched feet, and hard running surfaces are all very different—but each one can be a cause of the condition. Individuals in professions that require you to stand for long periods of time—nursing, for example—are at a higher risk for developing cause Plantar Fasciitis. Another very common cause of Plantar Fasciitis is the type of shoe you choose to wear. Older or poorly constructed shoes can place your feet at a higher risk for stress. Shoes that don't have adequate padding for the heel and arch can be a problem as well. Finally, overweight individuals are at a higher risk for developing Plantar Fasciitis. As you gain weight, this naturally places more stress on the tissues of your feet, and the fascia tends to bear the brunt of this.

 Treatments

Fast Plantar Fasciitis CureThere are a number of treatment options for Plantar Fasciitis. From special orthotic devices and splints, to stretching and strengthening the fascia itself. R.I.C.E. is a common treatment regimen, which stands for Rest Icepack application Compression and Elevation. Research has shown that 25% of individuals with Plantar Fasciitis have found that rest is the best treatment. Many people have success with dietary modifications as well. Zinc, for example, is an essential mineral that helps you repair and regenerate damaged tissue. Plantar Fasciitis can be a very debilitating medical condition if it is left untreated. The good news, however, is that there are a number of solutions available to help you overcome it. To learn more about Plantar Fasciitis and proven techniques to treat and prevent it, the best guide on the matter is Fast Plantar Fasciitis Cure™ by exercise rehab consultant Jeremy Roberts. This book provides reader with a step-by-step plan of action to overcome the pain and repair the damaged foot tissue. By following this plan, you can quickly reclaim your foot health and your quality of life.

Not sure if you have plantar fasciitis? Then got to our website at http://centeranklefootcare.com/id92.html and read more!

7 comments:

  1. Excellent site !! wonderful blog post.It is one of the most interest page in the net.
    Thanks for sharing..
    Atlanta pain management

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  2. I want to do exactly what you say in the title. My work keeps me busy, so I don't have time to go into the doctors office to get my Plantar Fasciitis treated properly. That is great information that I can treat my Plantar Fasciitis without having to go into the doctors by wearing custom foot orthodics or a splint. Thank you for the great post and information, it really has helped me. http://www.jointimplant.com/our-team/our-physicians/evegeny-e-krynetskiy-md/ http://www.jointimplant.com/our-team/our-physicians/evegeny-e-krynetskiy-md/

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  3. I didn't realize that you could develop plantar fasciitis from long periods of standing. This is a concern of mine because I am often standing for long periods. I will have to learn more about ways to prevent it. This was really informational. Thanks for sharing. http://www.camdencountyfootandankle.com/plantar-fasciitis.html

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  4. Whether working or exercising, we all spend an enormous amount of time on our feet. According to a recent study, three out of four people experience a serious foot problem at least once in their lifetime. We treat in Foot pain, Foot problems, Plantar Fasciitis .Plantar fasciitis treatment, Achilles heel, Bunion, Foot conditions and Heel Pain.

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  5. My husband has been suffering from heel pain, but works a lot and doesn't have time to go to the doctor. I like that you included doing R.I.C.E. treatments to reduce the problem. That sounds like something he can easily do when he gets home from work.

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  6. Thanks for sharing

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  7. Regular, gentle stretching of your Achilles tendon and plantar fascia may help to ease your symptoms. This is because most people with plantar fasciitis have a slight tightness of their Achilles tendon. If this is the case, it tends to pull at the back of your heel and has a knock-on effect of keeping your plantar fascia tight.

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