by Polsdorfer R

Resource Guide for Foot Pain

RESOURCES

Address: ATTN: National Call Center 1701 North Beauregard ST Alexandria, VA 22311

Phone: 1-800-342-2383

Internet Address: http://www.diabetes.org

Description of Services Provided: An important part of diabetes management is caring for your feet. Here, you'll find consumer-friendly information on foot-related concerns for people with diabetes.

RESOURCES

Address: 6300 North River RD, Suite 510 Rosemont, IL 60018

Phone: 1-847-698-4654 1-800-235-4855

Internet Address: http://www.aofas.org

Description of Services Provided: This site provides information related to foot care. It also includes links to other foot care organizations.

RESOURCES

Address: 9312 Old Georgetown RD Bethesda, MD 20814

Internet Address: http://www.apma.org

Description of Services Provided: This site provides consumer information on foot concerns and names of podiatrists in local areas.

Revision Information

  • Reviewer: Brian Randall
  • Review Date: 09/2012
  • Update Date: 09/12/2012

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Complex regional pain syndrome (CRPS) refers to a chronic condition that affects the nerves and blood vessels of one or more limbs. There are two types of CRPS:...

2 Tarlov Cyst condition

Tarlov cysts are abnormal sacs of spinal fluid that usually form at the lower end of the spine, which is called the sacrum. Tarlov cysts contain spinal nerve fibers withi...

3 Types of Foot Pain condition indepth
4 Treatments for Foot Pain condition indepth
8 Screening for Foot Pain condition indepth
9 Risk Factors for Foot Pain condition indepth
13 Medications for Foot Pain condition indepth
15 Conditions InDepth: Foot Pain condition indepth
16 Diagnosis of Foot Pain condition indepth
17 Morton's Neuroma condition

Morton's neuroma is an inflammation of the nerves in the foot that go to the toes. Although the name includes the word “neuroma,” it is not really a tumor. It can affect ...

18 Sciatica condition

The sciatic nerve begins from the lower spine on either side. It travels deep in the pelvis to the lower buttocks. From there, it passes along the back of each upper leg ...