FEET or OVER PRONATOR
flatfeet when the arch on the inside of your feet is flattened, allowing the entire sole of your foot to touch the floor when you stand up.
A common and
usually painless condition, flatfeet may occur when the arches don't develop during childhood. In other cases, flatfeet may develop after an injury or from the simple wear-and-tear stresses of
sometimes contribute to problems in your ankles and knees because the condition can alter optimal alignment of your legs. If you aren't experiencing any pain, no treatment is usually necessary for
Medium arches are often biomechanically efficient but still can be susceptible to common foot problems such as heel pain or ball-of-foot discomfort.
Your feet are always on the go and will greatly benefit from some extra cushioning, shock absorption and support. The right footwear and foot orthotics can help
you achieve proper body alignment, prevent injuries and maintain a healthy and active lifestyle.
HIGH ARCH or SUPINATOR
High arches are usually classified as supinated and are more rigid than other feet. Typically, imprints or iStep scans for your foot type show mostly your heel and
ball-of-foot, with very little in the arch area.
When we walk or run, our feet absorb most of the impact and shock. With high arches you have less surface area for absorbing impact and you place excessive
pressure on your rearfoot and forefoot areas. This can make you susceptible to foot conditions such as heel pain, ball-of-foot pain or plantar fasciitis.
The good news is that the right orthotics can help fill in your arch cavity to disperse the shock, and provide the cushioning and alignment needed for you to prevent
injuries and maintain a healthy and active lifestyle.
Condtions we help with proper fitting footwear, arch supports, and footcare products:
Pronation / Supination Metatarsalgia
Flat feet / High arches Mortons Neuroma
Post Tibial Tendon Dysfunction (PTTD) Hammer Toes
Perineal Tendon Dysifunction Bunions
Cuboid bone pain Calluses
Achiles Tendonitis Overlapping toes
Navicular bone irritation Claw toes
Diabetic Neurapathy Poor Circualtion
Turf Toe injuries Hallux ridgidus
Leg Length Discrepancies & more...