Editorial Staff

  • Executive Editor/VP-Special Projects:
    Jeff Hall
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    Brian McCurdy
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    Bonnie Shannon
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    Alana Balboni
  • Editorial Correspondence

  • Jeff Hall, Executive Editor/VP-Special Projects, Podiatry Today
  • HMP Communications, 83 General Warren Blvd
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  • November 2004 | Volume 17 - Issue 11
    By Justin Franson, DPM, and Babak Baravarian, DPM
    32,879 reads | 0 comments | 09/03/08
       A 20-year-old male presents to your office with a painful sinus tarsi, medial arch and a history of recurrent ankle sprains over the last few years. The pain seems to limit his activities more and more, and he is frustrated with his lack of improvement. He has seen a few doctors for this problem, and has been treated with orthotics, ankle braces, physical therapy and NSAIDs. He wants to know why he is not getting better and what you can do to get him back to playing tennis.    The majority of patients who walk (or limp) into our offices have conditions that ... continue reading
    Clinical Editor: Lawrence Karlock, DPM
    111,387 reads | 1 comments | 09/03/08
       Whether it is used as a topical ingredient or a dressing ingredient, the use of silver in treating wounds has been around for quite some time. Silver has an array of beneficial effects in promoting healing. Given the potential of silver in the wound care arena, our expert panelists take a closer look at the history of silver in wound care, key indications and their experience with the different modalities that contain silver.    Q: Historically, how has topical silver been used in wound care?    A: The panelists note that silver has ... continue reading
    The author prefers making a “hockey stick” incision that begins approximately 6 cm superior and posterior to the distal tip of the fibula and extends to the base of the fifth metatarsal.
    By Jesse Burks, DPM
    7,525 reads | 0 comments | 09/03/08
       Severe, acute or repetitive chronic inversion ankle sprains can often result in lateral instability of the lateral ankle complex. Although one can treat the vast majority of these conditions conservatively, a significant and unresponsive case may require surgical intervention. Over the course of the past two decades, improved soft tissue anchors and arthroscopic procedures have reduced the necessity of traditional open procedures.    However, these procedures can still play a vital role in the surgical management of this condition. Naturally, there are numer... continue reading