Plantar fasciitis insoles by Footreviver™
Can be worn to help treat and prevent a range of different foot injuries such as plantar fasciitis, metatarsalgia, ankle instability, morton’s neuroma and diabetic foot problems.
Inbuilt arch support helps to realign your foot and take strain off your plantar fascia.
Orthotic compression designed specially to help improve the function and biomechanical balance of your feet to eliminate strain on key areas of your foot that may cause plantar fasciitis and other foot injuries.
Built from the very best shock absorbing Eva to stop shock from damaging your feet and lower limbs.
Cups around the heel of your foot improving foot and ankle stability and prevents your foot from moving around in your shoes.
Added metatarsal pad supports and protects the metatarsal bones and ball of the foot from damage.
Helps boost blood flow to your feet.
If these insoles are not what you were expecting or you are not 100% satisfied with them you can return them to us within as part of our 30,day money back guarantee and you will receive a full refund.
Plantar fasciitis can become very deliberating and can worsen over time if it is not treated properly. Thankfully wearing Plantar fasciitis insoles by Footreviver™ can help.
What is plantar fasciitis?
Plantar fasciitis can cause mild to severe pain around the heel, arch and midfoot area of your foot. Plantar fasciitis gets it name from the plantar fascia a connective tissue that stretches from the heel. Too much strain on that tissue triggers splitting, overtightening, and bruising. Plantar fasciitis puts in, when that tissue becomes inflamed. A cycle that is painful sets in if your feet, that obviously tightens in the night gains tears each day.
The plantar fascia becomes inflamed every single time you apply pressure or weight onto the foot. Calcium deposits form leading to heel pain. Consequently, plantar fasciitis can be tough to cure will get worse and unless treated.
Most foot specialists agree that your plantar fascia can become damaged by:
Poor arch support, that typically is brought on by:
-Shoes with inappropriate arch support
-Prolonged walking on hard surfaces
-Obesity or a sudden weight gain.
-Taking up a new sport and increasing the physical activity of your feet.
In case you have plantar fasciitis, then you should find out just how severe it is by going to see either an ankle or foot specialist (podiatrist). Read on for recommendations on therapy and relief .
How can I confirm if I have plantar fasciitis?
An ankle or foot specialist (podiatrist) can asses your feet and check if you have plantar fasciitis by doing a thorough examination of your feet. Pain will be tested for by the expert by applying pressure to the plantar fascia and on the underside of the heel’s middle.
X-rays may also be carried out and will look for small bone spurs, on the bottom of your heel bone. (That is why plantar fasciitis can also be referred to as heel spur syndrome)
Successful treatments for plantar fasciitis start and end with support.
Wear shoes that have:
-A Stable and sufficient arch appropriate to your foot type
-A broad shock absorbing heels foundation
-Cushioning in the front area of the foot
-Use heel pads and cushions.
-Wear cushioning insoles. A study carried out by Oxford University concluded that insoles reduce plantar fascia pain significantly.
-Wear foot and arch supports (for greater arch support).
If you have plantar fasciitis then it maybe a good idea to regulary stretch the foot to ease stress on the plantar fascia. It is possible to stretch from using specific aids such as resistance bands or by hand. One study found that stretching the plantar fascia improved symptoms of plantar fasciitis after an eight weeks programme. Whilst sleeping you can also use Night splints to stretch the fascia.
In scenarios where over-the-counter, elastic insoles don’t help alleviate pain, podiatrists frequently urge stiff, custom inserts (orthotics). Orthotics supply arch support that is long-lasting and can realign the foot.
If your heel pain does not stop, a podiatrist might administer injections. These injections assist your recovery process by stopping reducing inflammation and pain helping you to get back on your feet.
What if non-surgical therapies don’t work?
Regrettably, in less than 10 percent of individuals with plantar fasciitis, non surgical treatments do not help with their symptoms. Your ankle and foot specialist will suggest choices that are surgical, if you are one of those individuals. Surgery involves cutting the vertebral fascia near its attachment in the heel bone and removing the heel spur. This lessens the stress on the plantar fascia as a result. After the operation, recovery period varies from patient to patient. Most patients make a full recovery within atleast 6 weeks of having the procedure.
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