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In this episode I am on location at the prostar stadium, the home of Shrewsbury Town football club highlighting the investment that has been put into the town by the new stadium and outline my determination to secure future investment in Shrewsbury
28 Apr 2010
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Shrewsbury MA Homes for Sale,Shrewsbury Homes for Sale,Shrewsbury Real Estate, Shrewsbury MA MLS. This 3147 square foot single family home has 5 bedrooms, 2 Fireplaces (one gas & one wood burning) and 3.5 bathrooms, 5 zone radiator gas heat, Central Air on second level and 2 Slim line AC units on the first level, finished basement, beautiful backyard pool and deck, extremely large master bedroom and bath with jetted tub, two family rooms, 3 Car Garage with Bonus Room potential above the garage. The .81 acres of land has an 8 zone sprinkler system. It is located at 67 Boylston Cir Shrewsbury, Massachusetts. The nearest schools are Patton, Oak Middle, Sherwood Middle and Shrewsbury High School. Call Dennis Leroux 508-847-2321 Distributed by Tubemogul.
27 May 2010
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Shrewsbury Family Chiropractic dinner talk demo. If you're interested in getting your spine checked out by a chiropractor and you live in the Shrewsbury, Worcester, MA area go to www.shrewsburyfamilychiropractic****.
26 Nov 2010
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Diabetic Wound Care - Podiatrist York, Hanover, Lancaster, Shrewsbury, Pa Dr. Maria Kasper of Martin Foot and Ankle discusses why diabetics must come in for a comprehensive foot exam to avoid the complications of diabetes. *******www.martinfootandankle**** According to the American Diabetes Association, about 15.7 million people (5.9 percent of the United States population) have diabetes. Nervous system damage (also called neuropathy) affects about 60 to 70 percent of people with diabetes and is a major complication that may cause diabetics to lose feeling in their feet or hands. Foot problems are a big risk in diabetics. Diabetics must constantly monitor their feet or face severe consequences, including amputation. With a diabetic foot, a wound as small as a blister from wearing a shoe that's too tight can lead to a lot of damage. Diabetes decreases blood flow, so injuries are slow to heal. When a wound is not healing, is at risk for infection and infections spread quickly in diabetics. When a diabetic foot becomes numb, it may be at risk for deformity. One way this happens is through ulcers. Small, unattended cuts become open sores, which may then become infected. Another way is the bone condition CharcotFoot. This is one of the most serious foot problems diabetics face. It warps the shape of the foot when bones fracture and disintegrate, and yet, because of numbness there is no pain, and the individual continues to walk on the foot. Our practice can treat diabetic foot ulcers and early phases of Charcot (pronounced sharko) fractures using a total contact cast and prevent more serious damage or deformity. This treatment allows the ulcer to heal by distributing weight and relieving pressure. For Charcot Foot, the cast controls foot movement and supports its contours. If you have diabetes, you should inspect your feet every day. Look for puncture wounds, bruises, pressure areas, redness, warmth, blisters, ulcers, scratches, cuts, and nail discoloration. Get someone to help you, or use a mirror. Here's some basic advice for taking care of diabetic feet: • Always keep your feet warm. • Don't get your feet wet in snow or rain. • Keep feet away from heat (heating pads, hot water pads, electric blankets, radiators, fireplaces). You can burn your feet without knowing it. Water temperature should be less than 92 degrees. Estimate with your elbow or bath thermometer (you can get one in any store that sells infant products). • Don't smoke or sit cross-legged. Both decrease blood supply to your feet. • Don't soak your feet. • Don't use antiseptic solutions (such as iodine or salicylic acid) or over-the-counter treatments for corns or calluses. • Don't use any tape or sticky products, such as corn plasters, on your feet. They can rip your skin. • Trim your toenails straight across. Avoid cutting the corners. Use a nail file or emery board. If you find an ingrown toenail, contact our office for treatment. • Use quality lotion to keep the skin of your feet soft and moist, but don't put any lotion between your toes. • Wash your feet every day with mild soap and warm water. • Wear loose socks to bed. • Wear warm socks and shoes in winter. • When drying your feet, pat each foot with a towel and be careful between your toes. • Buy shoes that are comfortable without a breaking-in period. Check how your shoe fits in width, length, back, bottom of heel, and sole. Avoid pointed-toe styles and high heels. Try to get shoes made with leather upper material and deep toe boxes. Wear new shoes for only two hours or less at a time. • Don't wear the same pair of shoes everyday. Inspect the inside of each shoe looking for foreign objects, protruding nails, or any rough spots inside before putting them on. Don't lace your shoes too tightly or loosely. • Choose socks and stockings carefully. Wear clean, dry socks every day and always wear socks with shoes. Avoid socks with holes or wrinkles. Thin cotton socks are more absorbent for summer wear. Square-toes socks will not squeeze your toes. Avoid stockings with elastic tops or garters. • Never wear sandals or thongs (flip-flops) and never go barefoot, indoors or out. • In the winter, wear warm socks and protective outer footwear. Avoid getting your feet wet in the snow and rain and avoid letting your toes get cold. • Don't file down, remove, or shave off corns or calluses yourself. Contact our office immediately if you experience any injury to your foot. Even a minor injury is an emergency for a patient with diabetes. Visit our website: *******www.martinfootandankle****
15 Feb 2012
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Physical Therapy for Foot Problems - Podiatrist York, Hanover, Lancaster, Shrewsbury, Pa *******www.martinfootandankle**** Physical therapy can often help decrease the pain and swelling in a painful area of the foot or ankle. Heel spurs, bursitis, plantar fasciitis, bunions, corns and calluses, as well as many post-operative surgical conditions, respond well to physical therapy. Common kinds of physical therapy may include hot packs, massage, paraffin baths, electrical stimulation, ultrasound, and diathermy (deep heating of tissues through use of electric current) to relieve pain and swelling, increase range of motion, prevent joint stiffening, rebuild muscle strength, and support the proper alignment of foot structures. Visit our website: *******www.martinfootandankle****
15 Feb 2012
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Bunions - Podiatrist York, Hanover, Lancaster, Shrewsbury, PA Dr. Rick Martin of Martin Foot and Ankle discusses the symptoms, causes and treatments for Bunions. *******www.martinfootandankle**** A bunion is a bone deformity caused by an enlargement of the joint at the base and side of the big toe (metatarsophalangeal joint). Bunions form when the toe moves out of place. The enlargement and its protuberance cause friction and pressure as they rub against footwear. Over time, the movement of the big toe angles in toward the other toes, sometimes overlapping a third toe (known as Hallux Valgus). The growing enlargement or protuberance then causes more irritation or inflammation. In some cases, the big toe moves toward the second toe and rotates or twists, which is known as Hallus Abducto Valgus. Bunions can also lead to other toe deformities, such as hammertoe. Many people with bunions suffer from discomfort and pain from the constant irritation, rubbing, and friction of the enlargement against shoes. The skin over the toe becomes red and tender. Because this joint flexes with every step, the bigger the bunion gets, the more it hurts to walk. Over time, bursitis or arthritis may set in, the skin on the bottom of the foot may become thicker, and everyday walking may become difficult—all contributing to chronic pain. Wearing shoes that are too tight is the leading cause of bunions. Bunions are not hereditary, but they do tend to run in families, usually because of a faulty foot structure. Foot injuries, neuromuscular problems, flat feet, and pronated feet can contribute to their formation. It is estimated that bunions occur in 33 percent of the population in Western countries. Treatment for Bunions Because they are bone deformities, bunions do not resolve by themselves. The goal for bunion treatment is twofold: first, to relieve the pressure and pain caused by irritations, and second to stop any progressive growth of the enlargement. Commonly used methods for reducing pressure and pain caused by bunions include: • Protective padding, often made from felt material, to eliminate the friction against shoes and help alleviate inflammation and skin problems. • Removal of corns and calluses on the foot. • Changing to carefully fitted footwear designed to accommodate the bunion and not contribute toward its growth. • Orthotic devices—both over-the-counter and custom made—to help stabilize the joint and place the foot in the correct position for walking and standing. • Exercises to maintain joint mobility and prevent stiffness or arthritis. • Splints for nighttime wear to help the toes and joint align properly. This is often recommended for adolescents with bunions, because their bone development may still be adaptable. Surgical Treatment Depending on the size of the enlargement, misalignment of the toe, and pain experienced, conservative treatments may not be adequate to prevent progressive damage from bunions. In these cases, bunion surgery, known as a bunionectomy, may be advised to remove the bunion and realign the toe. Visit our website: *******www.martinfootandankle****
15 Feb 2012
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Podiatrist in Hanover, York, Lancaster, Shrewsbury, PA - Rick Martin, DPM Meet Podiatrist Dr. Rick Martin of Martin Foot and Ankle as he discusses foot care. *******www.martinfootandankle**** Welcome to Martin Foot and Ankle At Martin Foot and Ankle, we believe that a doctor and patient become a team for treating an individual's feet & ankles. Our physicians listen to better understand your concerns and respond with the best treatment options for you. With the help of our professional staff, they also follow up to make sure that generally pain is relieved, problems are resolved and your health improves. We also want our patients to be informed about podiatric problems and treatments, because informed patients make better decisions about their health and well being. That is why we've included an extensive section on this web site covering the full array of topics associated with podiatry and podiatric diagnoses and treatments. We encourage you to look through these pages whenever you have an interest or concern about your feet. Martin Foot and Ankle is a podiatric practice located in York, Hanover, Lancaster and Shrewsbury, Pa specializing in podiatric surgery, diabetic foot care, bunions, hammertoes, and many other foot and ankle problems. Visit our website: *******www.martinfootandankle****
15 Feb 2012
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Heel Pain - Podiatrist York, Hanover, Lancaster, Shrewsbury, PA Dr. Sonam T. Ruit of Martin Foot and Ankle discusses the symptoms, causes and treatments for Heel Pain. *******www.martinfootandankle**** 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.martinfootandankle****
15 Feb 2012
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PTTD (Flatfoot) - Podiatrist York, Hanover, Lancaster, Shrewsbury, PA Dr. Sonam Ruit of Martin Foot and Ankle discusses the symptoms, causes and treatments for Heel Pain. *******www.martinfootandankle**** Flat feet are a common condition of the foot structure. In infants and toddlers, prior to walking, the longitudinal arch is not developed and flat feet are normal. Most feet are flexible and an arch appears when children begin standing on their toes. The arch continues to develop throughout childhood, and by adulthood most people have developed normal arches. Flat feet are generally associated with pronation, a leaning inward of the ankle bones toward the center line. Shoes of children who pronate, when placed side by side, will lean toward each other (after they have been worn long enough for the foot position to remodel their shape). Many people with flat feet do not experience pain or other problems. When pain in the foot, ankle, or lower leg does occur, especially in children, the feet should be evaluated. Painful progressive flatfoot, otherwise known as tibialis posterior tendonitis or adult-acquired flatfoot, refers to inflammation of the tendon of the tibialis posterior. This condition arises when the tendon becomes inflamed, stretched, or torn. Left untreated, it may lead to severe disability and chronic pain. People are predisposed to tibialis posterior tendonitis if they have flat feet or an abnormal attachment of the tendon to the bones in the midfoot. Nonsteroidal anti-inflammatory medications, icing, physical therapy, supportive taping, bracing, and orthotics are common treatments for painful progressive flatfoot. Note: Please consult your physician before taking any medications. In some cases, a surgery may need to be performed to repair a torn or damaged tendon and restore normal function. In the most severe cases, surgery on the midfoot bones may be necessary to treat the associated flatfoot condition. Visit our website: *******www.martinfootandankle****
15 Feb 2012
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Neuropathy - Podiatrist in York, Hanover, Lancaster, Shrewsbury, Pa Dr. Jeffrey Dunkerley of Martin Foot and Ankle discusses the symptoms, causes and treatments for Neuropathy. *******www.martinfootandankle**** Alcoholic peripheral neuropathy is a nerve loss condition in the foot caused by the prolonged use of alcoholic beverages. Ethanol, the alcoholic component of these beverages, is toxic to nerve tissue. Over time, the nerves in the feet and hands can become damaged resulting in the same loss of sensation as that seen in diabetic peripheral neuropathy. The damage to these nerves is permanent. A person with this condition is at the same risk, and should take the same precautions as people with diabetic peripheral neuropathy. Another form of peripheral neuropathy is caused by exposure to toxins, such as pesticides and heavy metals, and is equally detrimental to health. Treatment for alcoholic peripheral neuropathy may include Vitamin B-12 injections, certain oral medications to ease any burning pain, topical ointments, magnetic therapy, and galvanic stimulation (which is the therapeutic use of electric current, particularly for stimulation of nerves and muscle). Note: Please consult your physician before taking any medications. Visit our website: *******www.martinfootandankle****
16 Feb 2012
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Garage Door Shrewsbury MA, Call Now: (978) 620-5950 or Visit at: *******www.garagedoor-experts****/in/shrewsbury-ma-01545, we offer garage door installation, repairs, openers, parts replacement, automatic gate opener and same day garage door repair & new installation services in Shrewsbury MA.
14 Mar 2013
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Dalton's Cherrywood Kennel and Grooming - Shrewsbury, MA United States
6 Dec 2013
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*******www.JohnAtchue**** - Reproduced from a house plan the seller purchased in Boca Raton, this exquisite contemporary villa offers a once in a lifetime opportunity to own a spectacular waterfront estate. With soaring glass windows, numerous sliders, and huge multi-level decks, the house design maximizes the incredible water views. Phenomenal for entertaining. Elevator. Gorgeous interior detailing throughout. First floor master.
3 Jul 2009
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*******www.NikkiDevaux**** - Custom brick-front 4 bedroom, 5 bath Colonial situated atop a cul-de-sac with amazing views. Open floor plan, cathedral ceilings, beautiful custom woodwork, spacious finished lower level, professional landscaping and wrap around backyard with a large deck perfect for entertaining. Stunning gourmet eat-in kitchen, featuring cherry cabinets, granite counters and a large center island with gas range and ample seating. Located in the Spring Street Elementary School district.Real estate videos produced by *******www.NashuaVideoTours****
9 Jul 2009
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*********** Schwartz Mazda has the biggest selection of new or previously owned Mazda autos in the Monmouth County, NJ area. Check out Schwartz Mazdas online inventory to find the car, truck, or SVU thats best for you. If youre in the Freehold3/Monmouth County area youve got to come to Schwartz Mazda. 585 Shrewsbury Ave. Shrewsbury, NJ 07702 Call 866-223-1346 to schedule an appointment near Monmouth County or visit *********** to see our great inventory online.
8 Nov 2010
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