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- Tarsal Coalition
- Posterior Tibial Tendon Dysfunction
- Overlapping, Underlapping Toes
- Osteomyelitis (Bone Infections)
- Mallet Toes
- Gordon Syndrome
- Amniotic Band Syndrome
- Hallux Varus
- Hallux Rigidis (rigid big toe)
- Hallux Limitus (stiff big toe joint)
- Claw Toe
- Haglund's Deformity
- Metatarsalgia (foot pain in ball)
- Flat Feet (over pronation)
- Peroneal Tendon Dislocation/Dysfunction
- Toe Pain
- Arch and Ball Pain
- Achilles Pain
- Heel Pain
- Ankle Pain
- Sports Injury
- Nail Issue
- Skin Issue
- Diabetic Issue
- Medical Care
- Vascular/Nerve Problems
- Diseases of the Foot
- Surgical Procedures
- Diagnostic Procedures
- Fitness and Your Feet
- Foot Care
- Fungus Problems
- Women's Feet
- Foot Odor and Smelly Feet
- Toenail Fungus
- Burning Feet
- Bunion Prevention
- Your Feet at Work
- Self-Assessment Quiz
- Foot Care For Seniors
- Diabetic Foot Care
- Corns and Calluses
- Children's Feet
- Athletic Foot Care
- Basic Foot Care Guidelines
- Ingrown Toenails
When to Call a Doctor
Make an Appointment?
Interested in a professional’s opinion? Schedule an appointment today!Schedule an Appointment
People call a doctor of podiatry for help diagnosing and treating a wide array of foot and ankle problems. Please contact our office if you experience one of the following:
- Persistent pain in your feet or ankles.
- Changes in the nails or skin on your foot.
- Severe cracking, scaling, or peeling on the heel or foot.
- Blisters on your feet.
There are signs of bacterial infection, including:
- Increased pain, swelling, redness, tenderness, or heat.
- Red streaks extending from the affected area.
- Discharge or pus from an area on the foot.
- Foot or ankle symptoms that do not improve after two weeks of treatment with a nonprescription product.
- Spreading of an infection from one area of the foot to another, such as under the nail bed, skin under the nail, the nail itself, or the surrounding skin.
- Thickening toenails that cause discomfort.
- Heel pain accompanied by a fever, redness (sometimes warmth), or numbness.
- Tingling in the heel; persistent heel pain without putting any weight or pressure on your heel
- Pain that is not alleviated by ice or over-the-counter painkillers (such as aspirin, ibuprofen or acetaminophen).
- Diabetics with poor circulation who develop Athlete’s Foot.