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10 Signs you may have Morton’s neuroma

Do you have foot pain or metatarsalgia? What are the 10 signs that you may have Morton’s neuroma? We specialize in treating Morton’s neuroma.

Alcohol sclerosing injections Vs Alcohol neurolytic injections

Alcohol sclerosing Vs Alcohol neurolytic injections for Morton’s neuroma We discuss the difference and importance. We specialize in treating Mortons neuroma

What shoes should I wear for Morton’s neuroma?

We are often asked what shoes should I get for my Morton’s neuroma? Shoes are critical in preventing and treating Morton’s neuroma.Our recommendations are..

What conditions mimic Morton’s neuroma?

Morton’s neuroma often mimics other musculoskeletal and neurological conditions of the foot, which makes it quite challenging to accurately diagnose.

Could your Foot Pain be Caused by a Problem in your Spine?

We’ve all experienced foot pain before, whether it’s from an injury, bad shoes, or something anatomical like a neuroma, bursitis, tendonitis, or arthritis.

In most cases, your foot pain is caused by problems within the foot itself, but in some cases, it may actually be caused by problems in your spine.

To learn more about the Top 10 Causes of Foot Pain Click Here.

To learn more about the Treatment for the Top 10 Causes of Foot Pain Click Here.

If your foot pain is caused by a problem in your spine, you will almost always have leg pain or numbness to go along with it. Telltale signs can also include difficulty bringing your foot up or walking on your tip-toes, and/or experiencing foot heaviness or weakness.

Spinal Stenosis

Spine dysfunctions associated with foot pain

Any dysfunction in the spine that pinches your spinal nerves in your lower back as a result of a narrowing in your spinal canal (spinal stenosis) may cause leg pain that extends into your feet.

These include:

Dealing with the underlying cause

If you think your foot pain may be caused by a problem in your spine, ask your primary care physician to consider any of the above spinal dysfunctions. He or she may do an initial medical workup, or they may send you to a pain management spine specialist for further examination.

The good news is there are many non-surgical treatments that may help treat the root of the problem and get you back on your feet again.

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