Ankle Dislocation in Emergency Medicine
Ankle Dislocation Reduction
Charcot-Marie-Tooth and Other Hereditary Motor and Sensory Neuropathies
Intractable Plantar Keratosis
Lisfranc Fracture Dislocation
Nerve Entrapment Syndromes of the Lower Extremity
Osteochondral Lesions of the Talus
Peroneal Tendon Pathology
Plantar Heel Pain
Surgery for Morton Neuroma
Surgical Interventions in Ankle Sprain
Tarsal Tunnel Syndrome
Treatment of arch disorders, arthritis, bunions, burning pain, hammertoes, heel pain and heel spurs, infections and ulcerations, ingrown toenails, neuromas, warts, soft tissue masses, and tumors
Bradley FootCare bills patients
at a per procedure rate
Bradley FootCare is also a Medicare
and Medicaid provider
Bradley Footcare accepts most
major credit cards and cash
Bradley FootCare welcomes walk-ins
Please allow us to serve your foot care needs and we will treat your feet like the work of art they are
We provide the products that you need on our online store, and we have orthopedic shoes available in our office for your convenience
Diabetes can be dangerous to your feet—even a small cut could have serious consequences. Diabetes may cause nerve damage that takes away the feeling in your feet. Diabetes may also reduce blood flow to the feet, making it harder to heal an injury or resist infection. Because of these problems, you might not notice a pebble in your shoe—so you could develop a blister, then a sore, then a stubborn infection that might cause amputation of your foot or leg.
To avoid serious foot problems that could result in losing a toe, foot, or leg, be sure to follow these guidelines...
Inspect your feet daily. Check for cuts, blisters, redness, swelling, or nail problems. Use a magnifying hand mirror to look at the bottom of your feet. Call your doctor if you notice anything. (If your eyesight is poor, have someone else do it for you.)
Wash your feet in lukewarm (not hot!) water. Keep your feet clean by washing them daily. But only use lukewarm water—the temperature you'd use on a newborn baby.
Be gentle when bathing your feet. Wash them using a soft washcloth or sponge. Dry by blotting or patting—and make sure to carefully dry between the toes.
Cut nails carefully—and straight across. Also, file the edges. Don't cut them too short, since this could lead to ingrown toenails. Better yet, let a podiatrist (foot doctor) do it.
Never trim corns or calluses. No "bathroom surgery"—let your doctor do the job.
Wear clean, dry, cotton socks. Change them daily.
Avoid the wrong type of socks. Avoid tight elastic bands (they reduce circulation). Don’t wear thick or bulky socks (they can fit poorly and irritate the skin). Wear socks made up of cotton only.
Wear socks to bed. If your feet get cold at night, wear socks. NEVER use a heating pad or hot water bottle.
Shake out your shoes and inspect the inside before wearing. Remember, you may not feel a pebble—so always shake out your shoes before putting them on.
Keep your feet warm and dry. Don't get your feet WET in snow or rain.
Never walk barefoot. Not even at home! You could step on something and get a scratch or cut.
Take care of your diabetes. Keep your blood sugar levels under control.
Don't smoke. Smoking restricts blood flow in your feet.
Get periodic foot exams. See your foot and ankle surgeon on a regular basis for an examination to help prevent the foot complications of diabetes.
WELCOME! Just a reminder that we close for lunch from 12 noon to 1 p.m. Thank You!