High Heels

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*MONTHLY FEATURE*

PODIATRIC MEDICINE
Podiatry
Adult Footwear
Children Footwear
Foot and Ankle Injuries
Bunions
Hammer Toes
Plantar Warts
Fungal Problems
Heel Pain
Pain Above the Feet
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Diabetes & Your Feet
Ingrown Toenails
Neuroma
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Callus
Cracked Heels
Eczema
Psoriasis
Cysts
Pigmented Lesions

HEEL PAIN
Overview
Common Causes
Treatment Options
Preventing Heel Pain

WOUND MANAGEMENT
Overview
The Healing Process
Causes & Types of Wounds
Treatment Options
Prevention of Wounds

DIABETES & YOUR FEET
Overview
Diabetic Neuropathy
Peripheral Arterial Disease
Foot Ulcers & Infections
Care for Your Diabetic Feet

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

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Women invite foot problems by wearing high heels. High heels may contribute to knee and back problems, disabling injuries in falls, shortened calf muscles, and an awkward, unnatural gait. In time, high heels may cause enough changes in the feet to impair their proper function. Most women admit high heels make their feet hurt, but they tolerate the discomfort in order to look taller, stylish, and more professional.

There are ways to relieve some of the abusive effects of high heels. Women can limit the time they wear them by alternating with good-quality, oxford-type shoes or flats for part of the day. Keep the heel height to no more than two inches and make sure the fit for the rest of the shoe is good. Varying heel heights whenever possible to wear shoes as low as possible in each situation. For example, there are comfortable and attractive "walking" pumps for women for work and social activities.

Experts say the best shoes for women may be:

  • A walking shoe with ties (not a slip-on).
  • Shoes with a Vibram-type composition sole.
  • A relatively wider heel, no more than a half or three-quarters of an inch in height.

Contact us 

Seaford Foot Care Center

516-221-5982
3650 Merrick Rd Seaford, NY 11783-2811