Click here for an important statement on the Coronavirus (COVID-19)

YES... We are open and treating patients!

We are committed to maintaining our patients' and our staff's health during this period

  1. We screen all patients entering our office for:
    • Fever/Cough/SOB
    • Traveling from any CV hot Spots
    • Any contact with someone who has contracted Covid-19
  2. Your temperature will be taken upon arrival.
  3. We are sanitizing everything possible between patient visits and throughout the day.
  4. Limiting the # of people in the building.
  5. Maximizing the distance between patients during your office visits.
  6. Wearing PPE.
  7. We are offering Telehealth Visits.

corns

Corns are hardened bumps, normally found on the top or on the side of the toes. Some may also be found on the bottom of the feet. Corns are typically small and circular and have either hard or soft centers. Hard corns are generally found on the more firm areas of the foot, while soft corns are typically found in areas prone to be more moist, such as in between the toes.

You may have a corn if you notice a raised, hardened bump on your foot, skin that is dry and flaky or waxy, and feel pain or tenderness underneath the skin. There are many factors that play into why a person may develop a corn. Certain factors include wearing shoes or socks that are too tight, regularly walking barefoot or not wearing socks often, old age, or repeatedly jogging or exercising in a certain way that causes friction. Having other foot-related complications, such as hammertoe or bunions, can increase your risk of developing a corn.

To help prevent the formation of corns, it’s recommended that you wash your feet daily with soap, water, and a scrubbing brush. It’s also useful to wear shoes that leave your toes with plenty of space, as well as cutting your nails straight across and not digging into the sides. Without certain footwear or lifestyle changes, it’s likely for a corn to develop again.

If your corn is extremely painful or if you have diabetes or poor circulation, we recommend you seek professional help. Because the removal process is best done by a doctor, it’s important you seek the help of a podiatrist who can aid you in determining a treatment plan best suited for your particular case.

 

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