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. Browse through these diagnoses and treatments to learn more about topics of interest to you. Or, for a more comprehensive search of our entire Web site, enter your term(s) in the search bar provided.

As always, you can contact our office to answer any questions or concerns.



Adult Footwear
Children Footwear
Foot and Ankle Injuries
Hammer Toes
Plantar Warts
Fungal Problems
Heel Pain
Pain Above the Feet
Plantar Fasciitis
Diabetes & Your Feet
Ingrown Toenails
Foot Surgery
Cracked Heels
Pigmented Lesions

Common Causes
Treatment Options
Preventing Heel Pain

The Healing Process
Causes & Types of Wounds
Treatment Options
Prevention of Wounds

Diabetic Neuropathy
Peripheral Arterial Disease
Foot Ulcers & Infections
Care for Your Diabetic Feet

Shoes Socks & Orthotics
Skin Injuries to the Feet
Forefoot Injuries
Midfoot Injuries
Rearfoot Injuries
Ankle Injuries
Leg Injuries

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Acrocyanosis is a painless disorder that affects the arteries supplying blood to the skin of the hands and feet. These small arteries carry oxygen and nutrients through the blood to the skin of the extremities. Spasms in the arteries block blood flow in people with this condition. Without adequate blood supply, the skin lacks oxygen, which changes the skin color to a dark blue to purple color. This characteristic color is called cyanosis.

Acrocyanosis is generally a benign condition, but can be indicative of a serious medical illness elsewhere in the body, such as cardiovascular or connective tissue disease. It occurs more frequently in women than in men. Symptoms include feet that are persistently cold in temperature, blue skin discoloration, sweaty or moist skin, and swelling.

Treatment focuses on keeping the foot warm and the blood circulating normally. It may include wearing insulated boots, thin polypropylene liner socks to wick the moisture away from the skin, and/or use of an insulated sock to maintain normal skin temperature. The disorder itself cannot be remedied, but does not worsen over time.

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Seaford Foot Care Center

3650 Merrick Rd Seaford, NY 11783-2811