Are you suffering from foot pain? If you are then you might find relief from wearing a pair of shoe insoles which are specially developed to ease foot pain. Foot pain is usually caused by a foot injury triggered by a biomechanical or functional problem in your feet when you walk. Orthotic insoles help to reposition your feet and correct biomechanical imbalances from occurring allowing the injury that is causing your foot pain to recover.

Our orthotic insoles have been proven to help treat a wide range of injuries that cause foot pain including:

Arthritis
In older people, repeated incidents of stiffness and foot pain can be a signal a sudden worsening arthritis. This condition affects the joints, including heel and the toe joints. Treatments includes wearing footwear that supports your feet properly and takes strain off the joints, painkillers to ease pain as well as physiotherapy and surgery. In some instances, foot pain can be brought on by rheumatoid arthritis , which is a form of arthritis caused by the immune system causing the tissues to become inflamed and attack the joints. It affects joints the joints across your whole body which means you will have joint pain across your whole body.

Sprains and strains
Sprains and strains are very common injuries which affect the joints and muscles found in your ankle and foot. They typically occur if you land and fall awkwardly, change speed or direction abruptly, or collide with an object or person when playing sports.
A sprain means at least one of the ligaments have stretched or has ripped. A strain on the other hand means muscle fibres have stretched or torn.
A sprain or strain may cause swelling Tenderness, and might result in you being not able to bare weight on the affect foot.
Sprains and strains can be managed by utilizing treatments such as PRICE (protection, rest, ice, compression and elevation) and painkillers.

Gout
Gout is a form of arthritis brought on by the accumulation of uric acid in your blood. It causes bouts of heat, redness, swelling and intense inflammation in joints that are affected, even if you’re resting. Gout attacks generally last a couple of days at one time and more often than not affect the big toe joint. It can occasionally be tough to discern the difference between gout and a badly inflamed bunion due the similarities in symptoms. The pain brought on by gout can ordinarily be treated with ice packs and by taking nonsteroidal anti-inflammatory medication (NSAID) painkillers. You may need therapy to prevent additional incidents.

Blisters, corns and calluses
Shoes that rub when you wear them can damage the skin on your feet and might cause:
corns – A small concentrated area of thick skin
Blisters – A little pocket of fluid which form in the top layers of the skin
calluses – Yellowish, rough areas of hard skin.
These conditions all can result in discomfort and pain when you walk. Blisters heal in a day or two and do not need medical attention. Wearing comfortable shoes might help prevent them from coming back. Calluses and corns do improve by themselves but you may need to visit a podiatrist or chiropodist, who will advise you about therapy to help get rid of them and stop them from coming back.

Bunions
A bunion is a bony swelling in the bottom of the big toe which can be debilitating when wearing tight fitting shoes and can also make walking difficult. Bunions are a frequent foot problem in women. That causes the large toe points towards the large toe joint and the big toe joint to sticks outwards, forming a bump.
Bunions may get worse if they are left untreated, so it is ideal to observe a GP for information. Non-surgical therapies are generally tried first, such as wearing wide and comfortable shoes, orthotics (insoles), painkillers and bunion pads.

Verrucas
Verrucas are small hard growths that develop on the soles of your feet. They may be debilitating once you stand up if you place weight or walk. Verrucas will often clear up overtime, but can often take quite a while to fully go away. You can find various gels and verruca lotions and plasters that can help speed up verruca recovery.

Plantar fasciitis
Plantar fasciitis is result of injury to the plantar fascia ligament the tough band of tissue (fascia) which runs beneath the sole of the foot, which causes pain in the heels. It affects individuals that overstretch this ligament. The pain will develop slowly and will often get worse over time if left untreated. Resting regular stretching, your heels, applying ice packs, wearing well-fitted shoes and taking anti inflammatory painkillers can help alleviate the pain. In a few cases, other therapies like injections or physiotherapy may be required.

Morton’s neuroma
Morton’s neuroma is when fibrous tissue grows around the nerves inbetween your toes, which causes them to become compressed and irritated. If you have Morton’s neuroma it will cause severe pain on the ball of your feet foot and on the underside of the feet. Morton’s neuroma can happen on both feet or just one foot. Occasionally the toes are affected, although it affects the nerve between the third and fourth feet. To treat this foot injury It might help to wear orthotic shoes. Taking steroid injections to help alleviate the pain or taking painkillers is also recommended. Surgery might be needed if these treatments do not work.

Ingrowing toenails
Ingrowing toenails happen when the faces of the toenail grow in the surrounding skin. Ingrown toenails can be very sore and painful. If pressure is put on the toe, it can be debilitating or the toe can become infected. Making sure to cut your toenails straight across may aid in improving an ingrowing toenail. In some instances, a process to remove all the nail or part could be needed.

Metatarsalgia
Metatarsalgia is the expression for pain that on the metatarsal area of the foot.
It is is referred to as a burning or aching pain that gets worse when walking and ranges from mild to intense pain. Metatarsalgia usually affects toes close to the ball of the foot, or on occasion the whole foot. Whatever puts pressure or strain can bring about the Metatarsalgia pain such as being overweight, or wearing shoes for a lengthy time period, or from doing high impact sports. Older individuals are more vulnerable to metatarsalgia. Most instances of metatarsalgia may be treated by doing PRICE (Protection, rest, ice, compression and elevation), taking painkillers, changing your footwear and wearing shock-absorbing insoles inside your shoes.

Achilles tendon injuries
Stiffness and pain along the back of your heels might be a indication of an injury to your Achilles tendon and you might be suffering from what is known as Achilles tendinopathy. Should you experience sudden and intense pain in your heels, which might have been accompanied with a “popping” or “snapping” noise, you might have a Achilles tendon rupture. If you feel your Achilles tendon has ruptured, you should seek advice IMMEDIANTLY. Achilles tendon injuries are usually treated using immobilisation (wearing a achilles brace or a plaster cast) for many weeks. In serious cases surgery maybe needed to fix the tear.

Oedema
It might be a indication of oedema if your foot is swollen, heavy and painful.
This is a build-up of fluid (mostly water) from the human body’s cells, causing swelling to happen in the affected region. Visit your GP if the swelling and pain is severe.

An object Stuck in your foot
An object stuck in your foot can sometimes causes Foot pain. It might therefore be worth examining your foot and considering if you’ve stepped on something with your toes. It is generally safe to remove it yourself if it is a small object, if it is a splinter or thorn. Make sure to wash your hands thoroughly and clean out the area, and use tweezers when removing something that is stuck in your foot. When the item is removed, your pain should begin to improve. If your pain does not stop then you should go see your doctor.

Diabetic foot issues
Individuals with diabetes may experience a number of issues affecting their toes, a few of which can be debilitating. This is due to the fact that the condition may damage blood vessels and nerves . Foot issues that could affect people with diabetes include:
Nerve damage (peripheral neuropathy), which may lead to numbness, burning, stabbing or shooting pains in your feet.
Inadequate flow (ischaemia), which may cause your toes to turn become sore, cold, swollen and inflamed.
Infections and skin ulcers sores that take a while to go away.
Skin disorders — ulcers that become swollen and red, and might generate discharge and a odour
In the event that you have diabetes, speak to your GP or a diabetes care team if you believe you’ve developed an issue with one or both of your feet.

A cracked or broken bone (fracture)
A cracked or broken (fractured) bone on your foot may occur suddenly following a serious injury, or gradually over the years as a consequence of playing lots of high-impact sports such as football. Sometimes this can lead to osteoporosis (weakened bones). Any bone in your foot can become fractured. If you do fracture a bone in your foot the region that is affected will be tender and painful to touch, as well the skin maybe bruised. If you have osteoporosis you should not bare any weight on the affected bone. You should seek medical advice from your doctor as soon as possible to find out the best treatment options for you.

About our insoles
Here at BleachBlack we sell a range of different shoe insoles that are designed to help ease foot and heel pain. We are so confident that out insoles will help ease your foot pain that we offer a full 30 day money back guarantee on all of our insoles. Meaning if our insoles fail to treat your foot pain you can send them back to us within 30 days to get a full refund.

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