Our team of specialists and staff believe that informed patients are better equipped to make decisions regarding their health and well being. For your personal use, we have created an extensive patient library covering an array of educational topics, located on the left sidebar of every page. Browse through these diagnoses and treatments to learn more about topics of interest to you.
Also check out our BLOG PAGE for additional information.
Or, for a more comprehensive search of our entire website, enter your term(s) in the search bar provided.
As always, you can contact our office to answer any questions or concerns.
- What is a Podiatrist?
- When To Call a Doctor
- Foot Anatomy
- Overview of Foot and Ankle Problems
- Basic Foot Care Guidelines
- General Statistics
- Frequently Asked Questions
Arch & Ball
- Flat Feet (over pronation)
- Metatarsalgia (foot pain in ball)
- Plantar Fibromas (lumps in the arch of the foot)
- Amniotic Band Syndrome
- Claw Toe
- Dysplasia (Epiphysealis Hemimelica)
- Flat Feet
- Haglund's Deformity
- Overlapping or Underlapping Toes
Magnetic resonance imaging (MRI) is sophisticated diagnostic equipment used to diagnose an array of health problems or conditions, including:
- Injuries of the tendons, ligaments, or cartilage.
MRIs use no radiation like conventional X-rays or CT scans. They employ large magnet and radio waves to produce three-dimensional images. MRIs are very good at portraying soft tissues and bones in your feet and ankles.
People with the following conditions may not be good candidates for a MRI:
- Conditions that requires a heart pacemaker.
- Artificial heart valves.
- Electronic inner ear implants.
- Electronic stimulators.
- Implanted pumps.
- Metal fragments in eyes.
- Surgical clips in the head (particularly aneurysm clips).
Individuals with dental fillings or bridges, a replacement hip or knee, or tubal ligation clips are generally safe to have a MRI.
In most cases, a full exam of the foot and ankle via MRI lasts between 60 and 90 minutes.