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

  • Jeff Hall, Executive Editor/VP-Special Projects, Podiatry Today
  • HMP Communications, 83 General Warren Blvd
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  • November 2007 | Volume 20 - Issue 11
    With a calcaneal stress fracture, pain is usually not as significant with plantar palpation but there may be increased pain intensity with a direct side-to-side compression of the heel as shown above.
    By Charles F. Peebles, DPM
    6,080 reads | 0 comments | 09/03/08
    In a new study, 10 to 18 percent of patients with diabetes said they would sacrifice eight to 10 years of life in perfect health to avoid a life of diabetic treatments.
    By Brian McCurdy, Senior Editor
    5,983 reads | 0 comments | 09/03/08
    Given that patients with diabetes can face extensive treatments due to the risk of complications, adherence to treatment regimens may be a problem due to a perceived decline in their quality of life. A new study finds that although end-stage complications have the greatest effect on quality of life, comprehensive treatments affect quality of life to the degree that some patients were willing to forego years of healthy living to avoid treatments. In the study, which was recently published in Diabetes Care, researchers interviewed 701 patients with diabetes a... continue reading
    This cadaveric dissection depicts the location of the sural nerve in relation to an endoscopic gastrocnemius recession. The top of the picture shows the proximal leg with a medial view on the left side and a lateral view on the right.
    By Paul J. Kim, DPM, Clinical Editor: John S. Steinberg, DPM
    24,096 reads | 0 comments | 09/03/08
    While various researchers have implicated the equinus deformity as a major deforming force in a host of foot and ankle pathologies, the exact definition of equinus remains unclear.1-4 However, Root states that “the minimal range of ankle joint dorsiflexion that is necessary for normal locomotion is 10 degrees.”5 Subsequent studies report that the ankle joint range of motion for asymptomatic patients ranges from 0 to 13.1 degrees with the knee extended and from 5 to 22.3 degrees with the knee flexed.6-9 The implication from these studies and ... continue reading