Steroid shots for plantar fasciitis

In order to understand why surgical intervention is a viable option for foot-heel-pain sufferers, it’s necessary to understand what plantar fasciitis is. The plantar fascia is a taut broadband, ligament-like structure located in the bottom of the heel. Plantar fascia strength can be comparable to that of duct tape: super strong and tough to tear. Extremely flexible flat feet, for example, can easily acquire micro tears in the plantar fascia. Where the split occurs elicits the inflammatory process which in turn produces agonizing foot pain. The surgical procedure of choice is known as “plantar fasciotomy.” This simply calls for the foot surgeon to make a small incision through the plantar fascia to relieve tension. By doing so, the plantar fascia is elongated and no longer taut and prone to tearing. Best of all: the incision can be closed with a few stitches and the patient can return to work the next day absolutely pain free.

“Extrapolating” is not science. This is a HUGE problem in EDS community and a blog is not a scientific research. There are very high standards for research and it’s not causal, so frankly, how dare you. And all these folks jumping on the band wagon then passing this garbage to all these “EDSers” on social media is irresponsible. I’ve had it with you folks, for real, and whether or not you think you’re right or are right isn’t even the point. You need to stop this. I’m not sure how you continue to get away with it, but you are a vocal few who claim to speak for all. You sure as hell dont speak for me. You’re not doing us any favors. At all. And that you can’t see this is an even bigger problem. Find another hobby. Jesus. You could be keeping people in severe pain from getting treatment that could give them tremendous relief, worth “risks” and they should get to make that choice with good information and not swayed by fear. That’s on your head.

Interesting that you don’t mention what I find to be the #1 cause of plantar fascitis. It is trigger points in the soleus muscle which cannot be stretched in the same manner that is used to stretch the other calf muscle (the gastrocnemius). You can work the foot and heeel all day long and not resolve the problem until you get rid of the triggr points in the soleus and learn how to stretch it properly.
I am a massage therapist and you don’t even mention seeing this group of professionals who can be very helpful in working with someone. Massage the calf; do NOT massage the foot. Once you have gotten rid of the trigger points and gotten the calf muscles in good shape you can then massage the foot…..but chances are you wont’ need to. It will have become a non-issue.

I am a runner and I was fine last summer/fall. I didn’t run very much this winter and when I started back up my feet started killing me. My left foot especially in the heal area. I went to the podiatrist that preformed my surgery I had in 2009. He said the tissue is torn in my left foot. He advised me to stretch as much as possible as well as not going barefoot. It hasn’t helped and I got back from running 5 miles and took my shoes off. When I walked across my tile I felt something rip in the bottom of my left foot near the heal. It has been exrusiating ever since. Ice and tennis shoes with arch support have helped with the pain. What would you suggest? I am getting pretty desperate to find solutions so I can get back to running on a regular basis.

Steroid shots for plantar fasciitis

steroid shots for plantar fasciitis

I am a runner and I was fine last summer/fall. I didn’t run very much this winter and when I started back up my feet started killing me. My left foot especially in the heal area. I went to the podiatrist that preformed my surgery I had in 2009. He said the tissue is torn in my left foot. He advised me to stretch as much as possible as well as not going barefoot. It hasn’t helped and I got back from running 5 miles and took my shoes off. When I walked across my tile I felt something rip in the bottom of my left foot near the heal. It has been exrusiating ever since. Ice and tennis shoes with arch support have helped with the pain. What would you suggest? I am getting pretty desperate to find solutions so I can get back to running on a regular basis.

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