Plantar Fasciitis Treatment in New Hampshire
Looking for Plantar Fasciitis treatment in New Hampshire? We have a specialized center to help you manage your heel pain that specializes in Plantar Fasciitis pain treatment in New Hampshire at the Center for Morton’s Neuroma. Plantar Fasciitis is a painful inflammation of the plantar fascia, a thick band of tissue that runs across the bottom of your foot and connects your heel bone to your toes. The main function of the plantar fascia is to help support the arch of the foot, and it is therefore often subjected to considerable strain. Repetitive overload and overuse of the plantar fascia can cause small tears and inflammation, leading to Plantar Fasciitis.
Plantar Fasciitis is common among runners, making up around 9% of all running injuries in the United States. But despite being more common in dynamic individuals, the risk is significantly high in the general population as well, particularly for anyone who often has to subject their feet to an inordinate amount of load. The estimated lifetime risk of developing plantar fasciitis is about 10% in the US population, with more than 2 million individuals being treated in the United States each year for Plantar Fasciitis related pain and discomfort. The earlier you start your treatment, the more likely it is that you will have a quick and full recovery from Plantar Fasciitis.
What are the symptoms of Plantar Fasciitis?
Inflammation of the plantar fascia causes swelling, tenderness and pain at the base of the foot. Pain develops gradually and is usually felt as a constant, dull ache at the bottom of the heel. The vast majority of individuals suffering from Plantar Fasciitis feel moderate heel pain and discomfort; however, some people may have generalized pain and tenderness on the soles of their feet. Plantar Fasciitis pain is usually worse when you get out of bed in the morning or during the first steps after sitting for a long period of time. While you are standing or walking, you may sometimes feel a sharp, stabbing pain in the heel.
Pain associated with Plantar Fasciitis can easily disturb your regular physical activities and even your normal daily activity. If you recognize any of these symptoms, you should seek immediate treatment or you risk aggravating your Plantar Fasciitis.
The good news is that your plantar fascia can be easily healed with an early intervention with conservative treatment. For most patients, particularly those with mild cases of Plantar Fasciitis, conservative management should resolve the pain and the injury within a few months. The earlier you start your treatment, the more likely it is that you will have a quick and full recovery from Plantar Fasciitis.
Why see us for Plantar Fasciitis Treatment in Manchester New Hampshire?
We specialize in the treatment of Plantar Fasciitis and Morton’s Neuroma and we offer a wide range of treatment options for plantar fasciitis. Based on your condition our treatment varies all the way from effective stretching treatments (which you can do at home) to more complex treatments like ultrasound guided corticosteroid injections, cutting edge Extracorporeal shockwave treatments, ultrasound guided ablations etc.
We believe that we offer the widest range of non-surgical treatments available for Plantar Fasciitis. Most of our patients are from out of state and travel to Massachusetts to see us.
Patient Testimonials – Manchester New Hampshire
Mitch is a 61 year old active male who had a neuroma between his 2nd and 3rd toes on his left foot. He suffered with the neuroma for almost two years. He found the Center for Morton’s Neuroma ... read more
Rick came from Canada for Morton’s neuroma treatment. Previously his pain was so bad that every step he took was in pain. Now his condition and quality of life has improved "orders of magnitude." read more
John is a runner from Kentucky but couldn’t run due to his Morton’s neuroma. Now, 10 weeks after his ablation, he now doesn’t feel any more foot pain and has started easing back into jogging ... read more
How to Reach Us From Manchester New Hampshire
Directions from Manchester, New Hampshire to Plantar Fasciitis Treatment (600 Worcester Rd Framingham MA)
Get on I-293 S/NH-3A S/Frederick E. Everett Turnpike from Bridge St
- Head west on Bridge St toward Beech St
- Turn right onto McGregor St
- Continue onto Eddy Rd
- Slight right onto the Interstate 293 S/NH-3A/Frederick E. Everett Turnpike ramp
Follow Everett Turnpike, US-3 S and I-495 S to MA-9 E/State Route 9 E in Westborough. Take exit 23A from I- 495 S
- Merge onto I-293 S/NH-3A S/Frederick E. Everett Turnpike
- Keep left at the fork to continue on Everett Turnpike, follow signs for Manchester Airport/Merrimack/Milford
- Continue onto US-3 S
- Use the right 2 lanes to take exit 30A-30B-31 for I-495/MA-110 toward Marlboro/Lawrence/Chelmsford
- Keep right at the fork to continue on Exit 30B, follow signs for I-495 S/Marlboro and merge onto I-495 S
- Take exit 23A to merge onto MA-9 E/State Route 9 E toward Framingham
Follow MA-9 E/State Route 9 E to your destination in Framingham
- Merge onto MA-9 E/State Route 9 E Pass by Wendy’s (on the left in 4.4 mi)
- Turn right
- Turn left
- Turn right (Destination will be on the right): 600 Worcester Rd. Framingham, MA 01702
Manchester New Hampshire
Manchester, New Hampshire
Manchester, New Hampshire is the most populous city in the state of New Hampshire and the largest city in northern New England, an area comprising the states of Maine, New Hampshire, and Vermont. A bustling urban center in quiet New England, Manchester, New Hampshire combines history, industry and business. The Amoskeag Millyard is home to The Millyard Museum, which tracks the history of what is now Manchester back 11,000 years. The Currier Museum of Art focuses on paintings by big names like Picasso and O’Keeffe. Head to the nearby town of Merrimack and visit the Anheuser-Busch Brewery, where guests can taste seasonal beers and see the famous Budweiser Clydesdale horses.