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Podiatrist Louisville, KY - Treatment for Heel Pain Using a minimally invasive approach, the Topaz™ procedure uses Coblation technology to preserve and restore the normal anatomic structure of the damaged tissue while delivering a precise amount of radiofrequency energy to stimulate an immediate healing response. Why is Topaz™ better than traditional surgery? Most radiofrequency-based surgical instruments such as lasers use heat-driven processes to remove or cut tissue. Coblation-based devices operate at a significantly lower temperature, allowing for more precision than would be expected by using traditional surgical tools. Coblation technology gently dissolves target tissue, minimizing damage to surrounding healthy tissue. Because TOPAZ™ is minimally invasive and induces a rapid healing response, only a small incision is required which provides for a significantly shorter recovery time. Visit our website: *******www.kyfeet****
14 Dec 2010
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2:05
Toronto Podiatrist - Help for Heel Pain What causes heel pain? One of the most common causes of heel pain is plantar fasciitis or heel spur syndrome.Other causes include gout, arthritis, broken heel bone, infection, foreign bodies (such as stepping on a needle). Your podiatrist can determine the exact cause of your heel pain. Visit our website: *******www.footcare****
31 Dec 2010
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1:09
*******www.drawingnow****/videos/id_12944-how-to-draw-high-heels.html Learn how to draw step by step in this simple video tutorial that teaches how to draw High Heels. Visit *******www.drawingnow****/ for more easy free video tutorials. You can change the play speed for a closer look and try it yourself too.
2 Jan 2011
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2:15
Podiatrist in Midtown Manhattan NYC - What causes heel pain? *******www.doctorisaacson**** Plantar fasciitis is the term commonly used to refer to heel and arch pain traced to an inflammation on the bottom of the foot. More specifically, plantar fasciitis is an inflammation of the connective tissue, called plantar fascia, that stretches from the base of the toes, across the arch of the foot, to the point at which it inserts into the heel bone. Overpronation is the most common cause of plantar fasciitis. As the foot rolls inward excessively when walking, it flattens the foot, lengthens the arch, and puts added tension on the plantar fascia. Over time, this causes inflammation. Also known as heel spur syndrome, the condition is often successfully treated with conservative measures, such as the use of anti-inflammatory medications, ice packs, stretching exercises, orthotic devices, and physical therapy. Note: Please consult your physician before taking any medications. In persistent cases, Extracorporeal Shock Wave Treatment (ESWT) may be used to treat the heel pain.
3 Jan 2011
217
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1:24
Podiatrist in Seattle - What causes Heel Pain? Plantar fasciitis is the term commonly used to refer to heel and arch pain traced to an inflammation on the bottom of the foot. More specifically, plantar fasciitis is an inflammation of the connective tissue, called plantar fascia, that stretches from the base of the toes, across the arch of the foot, to the point at which it inserts into the heel bone. Overpronation is the most common cause of plantar fasciitis. As the foot rolls inward excessively when walking, it flattens the foot, lengthens the arch, and puts added tension on the plantar fascia. Over time, this causes inflammation. Also known as heel spur syndrome, the condition is often successfully treated with conservative measures, such as the use of anti-inflammatory medications, ice packs, stretching exercises, orthotic devices, and physical therapy. Note: Please consult your physician before taking any medications. In persistent cases, Extracorporeal Shock Wave Treatment (ESWT) may be used to treat the heel pain. Visit our website: *******www.bergdpm****
5 Jan 2011
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2:29
Help for Heel Pain Treatment - Podiatrist Trenton, TN Foot and Ankle Disorders Did you know the foot has 26 bones, 33 joints, 107 ligaments, 19 muscles, and numerous tendons? These parts all work together to allow the foot to move in a variety of ways while balancing your weight and propelling you forward or backward on even or uneven surfaces. It is no wonder that 75 percent of all Americans will experience foot problems at one point or another in their lifetimes. Visit our website: *******www.gibsoncountypodiatry****
5 Jan 2011
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1:29
Also known as heel spur syndrome, the condition is often successfully treated with conservative measures, such as the use of anti-inflammatory medications, ice packs, stretching exercises, orthotic devices, and physical therapy. Note: Please consult our office before taking any medications. In persistent cases, Extracorporeal Shock Wave Treatment (ESWT) may be used to treat the heel pain. Visit our website: *******www***lumbusfoot****
6 Jan 2011
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1:47
*******www.northjerseypodiatry**** Plantar fasciitis is the term commonly used to refer to heel and arch pain traced to an inflammation on the bottom of the foot. More specifically, plantar fasciitis is an inflammation of the connective tissue, called plantar fascia, that stretches from the base of the toes, across the arch of the foot, to the point at which it inserts into the heel bone. Overpronation is the most common cause of plantar fasciitis. As the foot rolls inward excessively when walking, it flattens the foot, lengthens the arch, and puts added tension on the plantar fascia. Over time, this causes inflammation. Also known as heel spur syndrome, the condition is often successfully treated with conservative measures, such as the use of anti-inflammatory medications, ice packs, stretching exercises, orthotic devices, and physical therapy. Note: Please consult our office before taking any medications. In persistent cases, Extracorporeal Shock Wave Treatment (ESWT) may be used to treat the heel pain.
9 Jan 2011
266
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1:09
Heel pain can be a complex, ongoing process. This disorder can be very frustrating, and can interfere with daily activities such as work or recreation. The condition can usually be successfully treated with conservative measures such as use of anti-inflammatory medications, biomechanical modification (orthotics), strapping, and stretching exercises. Treatment programs vary with each individual situation and response. Heel Pain Has Many Causes In our pursuit of healthy bodies, pain can be an enemy. In some instances, however, it is of biological benefit. Pain that occurs right after an injury or early in an illness may play a protective role, often warning us about the damage we've suffered. When we sprain an ankle, for example, the pain warns us that the ligament and soft tissues may be frayed and bruised, and that further activity may cause additional injury. Pain, such as may occur in our heels, also alerts us to seek medical attention. This alert is of utmost importance because of the many afflictions that contribute to heel pain. Heel Pain Heel pain is generally the result of faulty biomechanics (walking gait abnormalities) that place too much stress on the heel bone and the soft tissues that attach to it. The stress may also result from injury, or a bruise incurred while walking, running, or jumping on hard surfaces; wearing poorly constructed footwear; or being overweight.The heel bone is the largest of the 26 bones in the human foot, which also has 33 joints and a network of more than 100 tendons, muscles, and ligaments. Like all bones, it is subject to outside influences that can affect its integrity and its ability to keep us on our feet. Heel pain, sometimes disabling, can occur in the front, back, or bottom of the heel. Heel Spurs A common cause of heel pain is the heel spur, a bony growth on the underside of the heel bone. The spur, visible by X-ray, appears as a protrusion that can extend forward as much as half an inch. When there is no indication of bone enlargement, the condition is sometimes referred to as heel spur syndrome. Heel spurs result from strain on the muscles and ligaments of the foot, by stretching of the long band of tissue that connects the heel and the ball of the foot, and by repeated tearing away of the lining or membrane that covers the heel bone. These conditions may result from biomechanical imbalance, running or jogging, improperly fitted or excessively worn shoes, or obesity. Plantar Fasciitis Both heel pain and heel spurs are frequently associated with an inflammation of the band of fibrous connective tissue (fascia) running along the bottom (plantar surface) of the foot, from the heel to the ball of the foot. The inflammation is called plantar fasciitis. It is common among athletes who run and jump a lot, and it can be quite painful.The condition occurs when the plantar fascia is strained over time beyond its normal extension, causing the soft tissue fibers of the fascia to tear or stretch at points along its length; this leads to inflammation, pain, and possibly the growth of a bone spur where it attaches to the heel bone.The inflammation may be aggravated by shoes that lack appropriate support, especially in the arch area, and by the chronic irritation that sometimes accompanies an athletic lifestyle.Resting provides only temporary relief. When you resume walking, particularly after a night's sleep, you may experience a sudden elongation of the fascia band, which stretches and pulls on the heel. As you walk, the heel pain may lessen or even disappear, but that may be just a false sense of relief. The pain often returns after prolonged rest or extensive walking. Visit our website: *******www.tristatepodiatry****
10 Feb 2011
216
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0:57
Heel Pain Treatment - Chiropodist Waterloo and Kitchener *******www.footworkschiropodyclinic.ca Plantar fasciitis is the term commonly used to refer to heel and arch pain traced to an inflammation on the bottom of the foot. More specifically, plantar fasciitis is an inflammation of the connective tissue, called plantar fascia, that stretches from the base of the toes, across the arch of the foot, to the point at which it inserts into the heel bone. Overpronation is the most common cause of plantar fasciitis. As the foot rolls inward excessively when walking, it flattens the foot, lengthens the arch, and puts added tension on the plantar fascia. Over time, this causes inflammation. Also known as heel spur syndrome, the condition is often successfully treated with conservative measures, such as the use of anti-inflammatory medications, ice packs, stretching exercises, orthotic devices, and physical therapy. Note: Please consult your physician before taking any medications. In persistent cases, Extracorporeal Shock Wave Treatment (ESWT) may be used to treat the heel pain. Visit our website: *******www.footworkschiropodyclinic.ca
26 Feb 2011
151
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1:18
Myrtle Beach, Conway, Little River and Surfside Beach - Podiatrist Discusses Heel Pain *******www***astalpodiatry**** Plantar fasciitis is the term commonly used to refer to heel and arch pain traced to an inflammation on the bottom of the foot. More specifically, plantar fasciitis is an inflammation of the connective tissue, called plantar fascia, that stretches from the base of the toes, across the arch of the foot, to the point at which it inserts into the heel bone. Overpronation is the most common cause of plantar fasciitis. As the foot rolls inward excessively when walking, it flattens the foot, lengthens the arch, and puts added tension on the plantar fascia. Over time, this causes inflammation. Also known as heel spur syndrome, the condition is often successfully treated with conservative measures, such as the use of anti-inflammatory medications, ice packs, stretching exercises, orthotic devices, and physical therapy. Note: Please consult your physician before taking any medications. Visit our website: *******www***astalpodiatry****
3 Mar 2011
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1:08
Offering the largest selection of sexy shoes for women! Get your sexy shoes and high heels at sexy shoe closet! *******www.sexyshoecloset****
21 Mar 2011
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0:58
What Causes Heel Pain? - Podiatrist in Wappingers Falls, Dutchess County, Hudson Valley and Poughkeepsie Hollowbrook Foot Specialists, Wappingers Falls, NY *******www.hollowbrookfoot**** Plantar fasciitis is the term commonly used to refer to heel and arch pain traced to an inflammation on the bottom of the foot. More specifically, plantar fasciitis is an inflammation of the connective tissue, called plantar fascia, that stretches from the base of the toes, across the arch of the foot, to the point at which it inserts into the heel bone. Overpronation is the most common cause of plantar fasciitis. As the foot rolls inward excessively when walking, it flattens the foot, lengthens the arch, and puts added tension on the plantar fascia. Over time, this causes inflammation. Also known as heel spur syndrome, the condition is often successfully treated with conservative measures, such as the use of anti-inflammatory medications, ice packs, stretching exercises, orthotic devices, and physical therapy. Note: Please consult your physician before taking any medications. In persistent cases, Extracorporeal Shock Wave Treatment (ESWT) may be used to treat the heel pain. Visit our website: *******www.hollowbrookfoot****
24 Mar 2011
186
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6:57
Podiatry Dallas Texas - Dr. Lyle Haskell discusses exercises you can do at home to help alleviate the the discomfort due to heel pain (plantar fasciitis). Visit our website: *******www.myfootdoctors****
6 Apr 2011
408
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3:38
Dr. Bruce Blank discusses the symptoms, causes and treatments for heel pain (plantar fasciitis). Podiatry - Martins Ferry, St. Clairsville, OH and Wheeling, WV *******www.achillesfootandanklesurgery**** Plantar fasciitis is the term commonly used to refer to heel and arch pain traced to an inflammation on the bottom of the foot. More specifically, plantar fasciitis is an inflammation of the connective tissue, called plantar fascia, that stretches from the base of the toes, across the arch of the foot, to the point at which it inserts into the heel bone. Overpronation is the most common cause of plantar fasciitis. As the foot rolls inward excessively when walking, it flattens the foot, lengthens the arch, and puts added tension on the plantar fascia. Over time, this causes inflammation. Also known as heel spur syndrome, the condition is often successfully treated with conservative measures, such as the use of anti-inflammatory medications, ice packs, stretching exercises, orthotic devices, and physical therapy. Note: Please consult your physician before taking any medications. In persistent cases, Extracorporeal Shock Wave Treatment (ESWT) may be used to treat the heel pain. Visit our website: *******www.achillesfootandanklesurgery****
7 Apr 2011
114
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1:35
Minnesota Podiatrist Dr. DeBrule explains what a heel spur is.
12 Apr 2011
414
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