Wednesday, 23 December 2015 | Admin
Suffering from Heel Spurs? Hobbling about on heels that donít want to cooperate? Well, letís get you better then, with our Heel Spur Exercises! You might think rest and relaxation is all you can do to get through a bout of heel pain, but a bit of exercise never hurt anyone, and as your heels are already hurting, a few stretches to get the blood pumping and muscles loosened can actually make them feel better.
Tuesday, 22 December 2015 | Admin
Hurting heels? You might be suffering from Heel Spurs, in fact you may be suffering from more than that! These bony outgrowths, caused by strain on the muscles of the foot, can be triggered by other, more painful conditions. While around half of all Heel Spurs will do a pretty good job of hurting all by themselves, for those placed under the foot this may also be a sign of Plantar Fasciitis, just as those placed at the back of the heel may be pointing to a case of Achilles Tendonitis. It's worth knowing that Heel Spurs don't cause either of these conditions, but that the reverse can be true.
Monday, 21 December 2015 | John
Calcaneal Spurs (also known as heel spurs) are small bony protrusions on the heel. They can extend as much as a half-inch, and they can cause severe heel pain. There are two types of calcaneal spur; an inferior calcaneal spur- a spur on the bottom of the heel - and a posterior calcaneal spur Ė a spur on the back of the heel.
1 CommentMonday, 17 August 2015 | Alex
If your feet are bothering you but you don't know why, our graphic is the ideal solution. Simply click on the area that is giving you trouble and see our detailed guides on how to combat the conditions.
Posted in Achilles Tendinitis, Ankle Instability, Arch Pain, Athlete's Foot, Blisters, Bunions, Claw Toe, Corns, Flat Feet, Hallux Rigidus, Hallux Valgus, Hammer Toes, Heel Fissures, Heel Pain, Heel Spurs, High Arches, Infographics, Metatarsal Pain, Plantar Fasciitis, Pronation, Shin Splints, Supination
Wednesday, 8 July 2015 | Admin
Heel Spurs are a bony outgrowth from the heel bone at the back of the foot caused by calcium depositing at the rear of the foot every time the muscle along the bottom of the foot (the plantar fascia) stretches. The condition can range from being almost painless in some patients to causing extreme discomfort in others and is commonly associated with Plantar Fasciitis.