Foot Surgery - Florida Foot and Ankle Specialists (2022)

Hammertoes

Hammertoes or Mallet Toes are a common deformity that can affect one or more of the second, third, fourth, or fifth toes of the feet. Patients typically notice a bend at the joint(s) in the toe, causing a deformity. Many will feel pain, discomfort and report difficulty wearing certain shoes. Often, corns and calluses develop over the area that frequently rub in your shoe. You also may notice inflammation, warmth, redness and sometimes an open sore many develop. Unfortunately, this condition is progressive and will likely worsen over time.

You may wonder why hammertoes develop. They typically occur due to an imbalance of the muscles and tendons that insert into the toe and are responsible for holding it straight.

There are several potential causes that may contribute to the development of a hammertoe such as: underlying biomechanics/deformity, trauma, shoe gear, foot structure and some medical/disease conditions.

Evaluation usually starts with plain film X-rays of your feet. This will help our specialists better understand the architecture of your feet and appreciate any underlying pathology. A thorough clinical evaluation also provides valuable information regarding the proper treatment course. Once a diagnosis is obtained, our specialists can then present you the best available treatment options. Depending upon the severity of your condition, this may involve non- surgical or surgical intervention. Sometimes, we can even perform a minimally invasive technique in the office setting to help correct this issue to take away your pain. Come see our specialists today for proper evaluation and treatment.

(Video) Dr. Michael P. Clare - Florida Orthopaedic Institute, Foot, Ankle & Lower Leg

Hallux Rigidus

Are you having trouble pain or bending your big toe? Does your toe feel stiff and prevent you from performing the activity that you want? You may be suffering from a condition called hallux limitus or hallux ridigus. These conditions essentially stem from degenerative arthritis to the joint of the big toe. Common causes of arthritis include trauma, overuse or underlying biomechanical abnormalities that precipitate increased strain on a joint. Since this is a progressive, degenerative process you should NOT expect this to feel better with rest and time.

Symptoms you may experience include pain, burning, tingling, decreased range of motion, and stiffness to the big toe. Many patients report an inability to perform the activity they would like such as walking, running, weight-bearing activities, and sports. As your condition advances, you may experience worsening pain (during activity or at rest), difficulty wearing close-toed shoes, and alterations to your gait (how you walk). Diagnosis usually starts with X-rays and a thorough clinical evaluation. Advanced imaging studies such as CT or MRI are less commonly recommended. Once the entire scope of the condition is assessed, our specialists will create a customized treatment plan for you. Options typically encompass both non-surgical and surgical plans depending on the severity of your condition. Come see our specialists today for proper evaluation and treatment.

High Arched Foot

A high arched foot, also known as a Cavus foot, is a condition in which the structure of the foot takes a different form than a normal foot. A normal foot has a natural reverse “rocker bottom” gait pattern that evenly distributes your weight and “rocks” as you ambulate. When a high-arch (Cavus) foot develops, the weight-distribution is altered into more of a “tripod” with excessive amounts of pressure being applied to the heel, the inside and outside of the forefoot. This can lead to a variety of problems including pain, deformity, calluses, alteration to your walking pattern and instability of the foot.

There numerous reasons a Cavus foot may develop such as an underlying structural issues and neurologic conditions (i.e. Charcot-Marie Tooth disease, cerebral palsy etc…). It is important to see a specialist to help determine not only the cause of your high arched foot but what solutions can be offered. A thorough clinical evaluation is extremely important to assess muscle strength, instability and general position of the foot and ankle. Advanced imaging studies such as MRI or CT may be recommended. Non-surgical treatment may involve something simple such as orthotics and bracing (hyperlink). If your condition is advanced and you are experiencing significant discomfort and pain, our specialists are here to help. We do have surgical options available to help reduce your discomfort and pain. Come see our specialists today for proper evaluation and treatment.

Flat Feet

A flat foot, also known as Pes Planus, is a complex condition in which the structure of the foot collapses against the ground. It is a common condition that is seen by Foot and Ankle specialists. There are a wide variety of causes, types and treatment plans that apply to both children and adults. Although some patients may not have any pain with their flat feet, many will find this condition problematic and it have a significant impact on their activity and quality of life.

You may notice that your child has flat feet. This may be normal, as their arches and foot structure are still developing. Sometimes, an arch never develops, or they acquire a flexible flat foot (collapse of the foot during weight bearing activity). A flexible flatfoot retains the mobility at the joints and is typically more responsive to conservative treatment. In less common circumstances, a child may have a genetic or medical condition that can cause this to happen.

Children less commonly have a rigid, or “stiff” flat feet. It is important to seek evaluation from a specialist to determine the etiology and proper treatment.

While children sometimes outgrow flat feet, adults that develop this condition typically do not. The most frequent causes of flat feet in adults include overuse, tendonitis/tendinosis, injury and trauma, obesity, arthritis, tarsal coalition, and equinus. You may notice that other problems in your foot have developed such as bunion, hammertoes, achilles pain, plantar fasciitis, and instability. As your condition advances, your tendons and ligaments may be further attenuated and strained. This, in turn, further exacerbates your condition and leads to worsening pain and deformity. Symptoms can range from mild to severe and may involve pain, instability, difficulty with activity, leg, hip and back pain, problems with shoe wear, muscle cramps and fatigue. As previously discussed, it important to assess your condition and identify whether this is a flexible or rigid deformity.

(Video) Dr. Evan Loewy Foot and Ankle Presentation - Florida Orthopaedic Institute

To get an understanding of the severity of your condition, Xray’s are typically obtained.

This will help us get a better understanding of the architecture of your feet and look for abnormalities such as arthritis, trauma, and coalitions. Often times, advanced imaging studies are required such as MRI, CT, or Ultrasound. A thorough clinical evaluation is extremely important to assess the position of your foot, joints, stability, muscle strength and gait pattern.

It is of the utmost importance to incorporate our 3 keys for successful treatment: early and accurate diagnosis, immediate intervention, and the proper treatment regimen.

Non-surgical treatment may involve something simple and effective such as orthotics and bracing, stretching and strengthening exercises, physical therapy, modified shoe gear, anti-inflammatories and injection therapy. If your condition is advanced and you are experiencing significant discomfort and pain, our specialists are here to help. We do have surgical options available to help reduce your discomfort and pain! Choosing an appropriate procedure to achieve a successful reconstruction is critical. These are complex deformities that require a skilled foot and ankle surgeon. A combination of procedures are typically utilized to correct your condition including soft tissue reconstruction (tendons and ligaments), osteotomies (bone cuts) and potentially joint arthrodesis (fusion).

Your surgeon will consider all of your medical history and clinical factors when recommending a procedure. Our priority is your health and helping to educate you on the pros and cons. Regardless of surgical or non-surgical intervention, our goal is to improve the function and alignment of your feet to help reduce your pain. We understand that this is a difficult decision, and we are here to help. Come see our specialists today for proper evaluation and treatment.

Ganglion Cysts

A ganglion cyst is a fluid or jelly filled sac of tissue underneath your skin. These typically arise at joints or on tendons in the foot and ankle. Although non-cancerous, they can produce a significant amount of pain or discomfort. Patients may notice they continue to increase in size and may continue to fluctuate. Depending on the location, a cyst may press upon a nerve or reduce motion at a joint, causing further discomfort and disability. You may experience sharp, burning, tingling, dull or aching pain.

The cause of ganglion cysts is unknown. It important to be evaluated by a Foot and Ankle specialist to determine the proper diagnosis. Although ganglion cysts may go away on their own, your specialist may recommend a drainage of the cyst or a biopsy to confirm the diagnosis. You may also be referred for advanced imaging studies such as an MRI. Once a diagnosis is confirmed, there are various options for treatment. Come see our specialists today for a proper evaluation and a recommended treatment plan.

Heel Spurs

Heel pain is a very common issue treated by Foot and Ankle specialists. A heel spur (extra bone formation) is a general term that can encompass and involve several different types of conditions such: plantar fasciitis, heel pain, Achilles tendonitis, arthritis, or a Haglund’s deformity. The heel bone is called the Calcaneus. There are numerous soft tissues (muscles, tendons, ligaments) that connect with this bone. It is important seek evaluation from a specialist to determine the location of your spurs and whether they are the cause of your pain.

(Video) Dr. Timothy C. Epting - Florida Orthopaedic Institute, Foot, Ankle, Lower Leg

Some patients may complain of pain underneath the foot and present with X-Rays that show a spur in that area. Often times, the spur is a result of a condition called plantar fasciitis (hyperlink) and not directly responsible for the pain you are experiencing.

When bone enlarges on top of the calcaneal bone, it is often termed a Haglund’s deformity. This is an important distinction because the Achilles Tendon inserts into this area of the calcaneus. This can result in significant pain and discomfort and may be associated with bursitis, tendinitis, tendinosis or loose bone fragments. Typically, patients exhibit the inability to tolerate shoes with rigid backs and may also have trouble with activity. You may notice redness, swelling and warmth on the back of heel. Diagnosis usually starts with X-rays and clinical examination. Once a diagnosis is confirmed, there are various options for treatment.

Come see our specialists today for evaluation and a recommended treatment plan.

Neuroma

A neuroma is a condition that involves a thickening of the tissue around a nerve in your foot. These typically are located towards the front of your foot and are notorious for presenting between your third and fourth toes (termed Morton’s Neuroma). Patients typically exhibit sharp, burning pain that often radiates throughout the foot. Some patients even report numbness. Patients also state that it feels like they have a marble in their shoe or they are walking on a pebble. Neuromas typically pop up after some sort of irritation, injury to the affected nerve, with tight fitting shoes, or with an underlying deformity. This, in turn, causes the nerve to enlarge and leads to further damage. X-rays, MRI or Ultrasound may be utilized to help confirm a clinical diagnosis. Once a diagnosis is confirmed, there are various options for treatment. Come see our specialists today for a proper evaluation and a recommended treatment plan.

Posterior tibial tendon dysfunction

The posterior tibial tendon (also called tibialis posterior tendon) is one of the primary tendons responsible for supporting the structure of your foot. When trauma and degeneration to the tendon occurs, it can progress to a problem called posterior tibial tendon dysfunction.

This progressive condition is the most common cause of adult acquired flat foot. Degeneration, tendonitis, and tendinosis typically occurs due to repetitive forces and loading on this tendon. There are many factors that can contribute to this such as injury (trauma) and foot structure.

Symptoms may include pain on the inside of your foot and ankle, weakness, decreased mobility, flattening of your foot (with or without weight-bearing), swelling, and increased difficulty with activity. It is pivotal to see a specialist early on to help treat this condition as this could progress from a flexible deformity to a more rigid deformity.

Typically, evaluation starts with X-ray and a thorough clinical evaluation is performed.

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Advanced imaging studies such as MRI and CT are often recommended to help further evaluate the state of your muscles, tendons, ligaments, and foot architecture. Our specialists will create a customized treatment plan focused on the severity of your condition, which may include both non-surgical and surgical options. Come see our specialists today for a proper evaluation and a recommended treatment plan.

Tailor’s Bunion (Bunionette)

A Tailors bunion is painful, bony prominence that develops on the outside of the foot by your little toe. Although less common than a traditional bunion (by your big toe), this condition can cause significant pain and dysfunction. The cause of this condition is likely related to the underlying biomechanics and structure of your foot. You may notice pain, redness, swelling and increased pressure with certain footwear on the outside of your foot. Diagnosis typically begins with X-rays and clinical evaluation. Our specialists can then recommend a customized treatment plan for you. Come see us today so we can help take that pain away!

Tarsal Coalition

A joint, also called an articulation, is comprised by the ends of two bones that are covered by a smooth, spongy surface called cartilage. The purpose of joints is to withstand large compressive and loading forces while allowing fluid movement between the two bones. A tarsal coalition is a condition that occurs when bone, fibrous tissue or cartilage replaces the normal articular cartilage comprising the joint. This, in turn, alters the functionality of the joint and can lead to limited movement, pain and dysfunction. The most common place for this to occur and have pain is in the rearfoot, i.e. the bones towards the back of foot such as the calcaneus, navicular, talus and cuboid.

You may be wondering how this condition is diagnosed. The first step is to visit with a specialist for a thorough clinical evaluation and to obtain X-rays. Advanced imaging studies are often recommended and may be crucial to a definitive diagnosis. This may help your specialist further refine the type of coalition present to customize a proper treatment plan for you.

The most common reason for this condition developing is due to your genetics and how your foot has formed. Symptoms typically include pain, flattening of your foot or both feet, inability to perform sports or activities, decreased motion, and general fatigue of your feet.

Come see our specialists today for a proper evaluation and a recommended treatment plan.

Trauma and Fractures

Injuries to the foot and ankle can be serious, life-altering events. We understand that this is a challenging time in you and your family’s life and we are here to help. Whether it be a fall, trip, car accident or sports injury, our specialists can expertly diagnose your injury and recommend a proper treatment regimen. If you have had an injury or suspect you have had an injury, you may be experiencing severe pain, swelling, bruising, tenderness to the touch, difficulty walking or performing activity, throbbing, increased warmth and possible deformity.

Treatment of your condition depends on the location, severity, and timing of the injury. Some trauma and fractures that our specialists commonly see include: ankle fractures (fibular, bimalleolar, trimalleolar, pilon), calcaneal fractures, cuboid fractures, lisfranc fracture/dislocations, Jones fractures, metatarsal fractures, navicular fractures, stress fractures, talus fractures, and toe fracture/dislocations to name a few.

(Video) Superior Foot and Ankle Care in South Florida

It is important to come see a specialist as soon as possible to get the proper evaluation and treatment. If left untreated, it could lead to significant debilitation and dysfunction!

FAQs

What is the difference between a podiatrist and a foot and ankle specialist? ›

Podiatrists complete four years of higher education at a school of podiatry to receive their medical certification. They follow their podiatry education with two to three years of residency. Foot and ankle specialists receive additional advanced training to treat traumatic injuries of the lower leg, ankle, and foot.

Is a podiatrist better than an orthopedic surgeon? ›

While other orthopedic physicians may be able to perform such procedures, a podiatrist is a better expert than an orthopedic physician in terms of foot and ankle health, and when it comes to surgery, you should not take a chance on an inexperienced surgeon.

How do you find a good ankle surgeon? ›

Here are some tips to help you find the best foot and ankle surgeon.
  1. Choose Between a Podiatric and Orthopedic Surgeon. ...
  2. Check Their Credibility and Experience. ...
  3. Find a Surgeon You Can Be Comfortable With. ...
  4. Verifying Their Accessibility. ...
  5. Top-Notch Foot and Ankle Surgeon in Maryland.
Sep 18, 2020

Is a podiatrist the same as a foot surgeon? ›

Podiatrists are foot and ankle doctors and surgeons. As such, there are overlaps between the two. Both are concerned with bones, muscles, ligaments and joints in the foot. Outside of this, orthopedic surgeons are concerned with other areas of the body, including knees, hips, spine.

Can a podiatrist do surgery? ›

A podiatrist is specifically trained to assess, diagnose and manage foot complaints. Whilst a podiatrist is not medically trained and therefore not a doctor, extensive postgraduate training enables podiatrists to perform foot surgery.

Who is the best foot surgeon in the United States? ›

Alan MacGill, Named One of U.S.'s Top Foot & Ankle Surgeons in 2020 by BECKER'S. Alan A. MacGill, DPM, our board-certified foot and ankle surgeon at Spine & Orthopedic Center, has been named one of the Top 38 Foot & Ankle Surgeons to Know in 2020.

What is a foot specialist called? ›

A podiatrist -- officially known as a doctor of podiatric medicine (DPM) — is trained to treat issues in the foot, ankle, and lower leg. They can help your limb work the way it should, reduce pain, and speed healing after an injury or surgery.

Do podiatrists treat ankle injuries? ›

Both podiatrists and orthopaedic surgeons are qualified to treat foot and ankle conditions, surgically and non-surgically.

Can a podiatrist order an MRI? ›

A podiatrist can administer medication and order tests.

They can order tests such as MRI's, CT's to establish a diagnosis, give medications as needed for pain, immobilize the structure or perform surgery if needed. They may also direct a physical therapist if this treatment is needed.

What are the different types of foot surgery? ›

Five Common Types of Foot Surgery
  • Crooked Toe Foot Surgery. Crooked toes can be nasty. ...
  • Bunion Foot Surgery. A bunion is a bone deformity at the base of the big toe called hallux valgus. ...
  • Heel Foot Surgery. A painful heel can make it difficult to walk. ...
  • Metatarsal Foot Surgery. ...
  • Neuroma Foot Surgery.
Mar 25, 2020

Can an ankle be replaced? ›

Ankle replacement surgery is a procedure to replace this damaged joint to eliminate this pain and swelling. Typically, the procedure takes place under general anesthesia. Your surgeon will make an incision in your ankle to access the affected joint.

Should I see a podiatrist or orthopedist for Achilles tendonitis? ›

Podiatrists are exceptionally qualified to diagnose and treat the following sports-related injuries – foot sprains, ankle sprains, foot fractures, ankle fractures, heel spurs, plantar fasciitis, and Achilles tendonitis.

What is the difference between orthopedic and Orthopaedic? ›

“Orthopaedics” is commonly regarded as the British and academic spelling of the term while “orthopedics” can be considered its Americanized version; however, you may see these spellings used interchangeably.

What does Facfas stand for? ›

The letters FACFAS mean that a podiatric surgeon is a Fellow in the American College of Foot and Ankle Surgeons. The American College of Foot and Ankle Surgeons (ACFAS) is a professional organization associated with an interest, training, board certification, and education in the specialty of foot and ankle surgery.

How do they do foot surgery? ›

The foot surgeon removes all of the cartilage from the joint, and then fuses the two joint bones together with pins, plates, or screws, so that they cannot move. A bone osteotomy is a surgical procedure in which a foot specialist removes or cuts away at the bones of the foot in a very precise manner.

What is Lapiplasty surgery? ›

Lapiplasty® is a new procedure using patented technology to correct not only the bunion, but its root cause. It straightens three dimensions of alignment of the metatarsal bone. First, it corrects the sideways lean of your metatarsal bone.

What is metatarsal surgery? ›

A metatarsal osteotomy is a surgical procedure performed to treat foot deformities, such as hammertoe. During metatarsal surgery, a foot surgeon will cut the metatarsal bone of the big toe and realign the bone to correct the deformity.

What type of surgery can a podiatrist perform? ›

Surgical Procedures
  • Foot and Ankle Surgical Procedures. Surgery on the foot, ankle or lower leg is usually performed by podiatric surgeons and orthopedic surgeons specializing in the foot and ankle. ...
  • Achilles Surgery. ...
  • Arthritis Surgery. ...
  • Cyst Removal. ...
  • Heel Surgery. ...
  • Nerve Surgery (Neuroma)

Do podiatrist treat ankles? ›

Both podiatrists and orthopaedic surgeons are qualified to treat foot and ankle conditions, surgically and non-surgically.

What is the difference between a podiatrist and an orthopedic foot doctor? ›

The only discernible difference between them is that an orthopedist manages parts of the foot and ankle that pertain to the bones, soft tissues and joints, while a podiatrist manages the same areas, but also the biomechanics and dermatology of the foot and ankle.

What is a foot specialist called? ›

A podiatrist -- officially known as a doctor of podiatric medicine (DPM) — is trained to treat issues in the foot, ankle, and lower leg. They can help your limb work the way it should, reduce pain, and speed healing after an injury or surgery.

What exactly does a podiatrist do? ›

What Does a Podiatrist Do? Podiatrists are medical specialists who help with problems that affect your feet or lower legs. They can treat injuries as well as complications from ongoing health issues like diabetes. You might hear them called a podiatric physician or doctor of podiatric medicine.

Which doctor is best for ankle pain? ›

Both podiatrists and orthopedic physicians can effectively treat ankle injuries and conditions. However, it is best to see a podiatrist who has a wealth of experience and education treating foot and ankle issues.

Why is my ankle pain when I walk? ›

The most common causes include injury, arthritis and normal wear and tear. Depending on the cause, you may feel pain or stiffness anywhere around the ankle. Your ankle may also swell, and you may not be able to put any weight on it. Usually, ankle pain gets better with rest, ice and over-the-counter pain medications.

Can a podiatrist treat torn ligaments? ›

Non-sports related injuries podiatrists often treat include bunions, ingrown toenails, calluses, blisters, warts, corns, nail infections, flat feet problems, dry skin, hammertoes, foot ligament pain, and overall muscle pain.

High Arched Foot A high arched foot, also known as a Cavus foot, is a condition in which the structure of the foot takes a different form than a normal foot.. Flat Feet A flat foot , also known as Pes Planus , is a complex condition in which the structure of the foot collapses against the ground.. It important to be evaluated by a Foot and Ankle specialist to determine the proper diagnosis.. Heel Spurs Heel pain is a very common issue treated by Foot and Ankle specialists.. Symptoms may include pain on the inside of your foot and ankle, weakness, decreased mobility, flattening of your foot (with or without weight-bearing), swelling, and increased difficulty with activity.. Symptoms typically include pain, flattening of your foot or both feet, inability to perform sports or activities, decreased motion, and general fatigue of your feet.

Arthritis Arthritis (inflammation to a joint) can affect any joint of the foot or ankle.. Osteoarthritis is characterized by a destruction of cartilage within a joint.. Joint cartilage is the smooth, hard tissue that covers the end of the bones at the joint.. As the arthritis continues to progress, surgery may become the recommended course of treatment.. In addition to being minimally invasive, patients are typically able to bear weight in a fracture boot right after the procedure is completed unless additional procedures were performed.. Often times, your specialist will administer an injection to your joint before the arthroscopy procedure is performed to evaluate how much pain relief is obtained.. We typically tell patients that if they experience significant pain relief, we are in the right spot!. The benefit of joint arthroscopy is that it allows us to evaluate your condition, potentially clean up any pathology, and hopefully provide long lasting relief.. Less often, equinus can occur due to an osseous (bony) problem such as arthritis or loose bony fragments.. There are numerous types and applications for external fixation.. It is vital to have a specialist that has the ability to understand and recommend when external fixation may be necessary.. When the structure of your foot or the cartilage at your joint is damaged, it can lead to severe pain and dysfunction.. The most common reason that a fusion procedure is performed is due to arthritis.. If you are experiencing significant pain or dysfunction, it’s important to visit with our specialists to properly evaluate the severity of your condition.. Come see our specialists today so we can help take that pain away!

Some of the most common types of foot and ankle surgery include:. Our doctors perform minimally invasive foot surgery in the Miami area and all surrounding communities to treat and manage foot and ankle conditions.. Additionally, this type of surgery can also be used to treat patients with tendinopathy or tendinitis (degenerating tendons due to overuse).. Fusion surgery is recommended to treat arthritis, facilitate healing from traumatic injuries, or correct deformities like flat feet.. The metatarsal bones pertain to the long bones behind each toe of the foot一the first metatarsal being the one behind the big toe, while the fifth refers to the bones of the little toe.. According to research , one of the most common injuries treated in primary care is metatarsal fractures (5-6%), specifically in the fifth metatarsal.. The surgical procedure is performed as a last resort when other treatments fail.. In addition, it is used to treat foot deformities, major injuries, and other disorders.. Surgical operations serve as a last resort care option for most podiatrists.. The severity of the injury and symptoms (e.g., intense pain that hinders mobility).. If you are wondering where to get foot and ankle surgery, don’t hesitate to contact our doctors at Florida Foot & Ankle Associates .. Foot and ankle surgery refers to an invasive medical procedure used to treat, remove, or repair foot and ankle problems.. Most foot and ankle diseases don’t need surgical procedures to be treated.. They are the only medical specialists licensed and certified to perform foot and ankle surgeries.

Foot and ankle surgeons are gathered this spring at the Annual Scientific Conference of the American College of Foot and Ankle Surgeons (ACFAS) to study revolutionary advances in cartilage regeneration for foot and ankle injuries.. Such advances in cartilage regeneration get all patients back to normal faster than ever before.. The ankle joint is composed of the bottom of the tibia (shin) bone and the top of the talus (ankle) bone.. A talar dome lesion is an injury to the cartilage and underlying bone of the talus within the ankle joint.. To diagnose this injury, we will question you about recent or previous injury and will examine your foot, ankle and leg, moving the ankle joint to help determine if there is pain, clicking or limited motion within that joint.. Treatment depends on the severity of the talar dome lesion.. Physical therapy may also include techniques to reduce pain and swelling.. Depending on the amount of damage to the cartilage in the ankle joint, arthritis may develop in the joint, resulting in chronic pain, swelling and limited joint motion.. Nonsteroidal or steroidal anti-inflammatory medications Physical therapy Bracing Surgical intervention. We retrospectively evaluated the mid- to long-term clinical results (mean follow-up of 17.7 months) for platelet-rich plasma injections in 20 patients (20 ankles) with ankle osteoarthritis.

Videos

1. Complete Foot Diagnosis - Board Certified Podiatrist Boca Raton, Florida
(Certified Foot and Ankle Specialists)
2. Dr. Dolfi Herscovici, JR., D.O. - Florida Orthopaedic Institute, Foot, Ankle & Lower Leg, Trauma
(Florida Orthopaedic Institute & Surgery Center)
3. Complex Foot and Ankle Reconstructive Surgery at Certified Foot Ankle Specialists
(Certified Foot and Ankle Specialists)
4. Trust Your Foot & Ankle Care to the South Florida Experts
(Certified Foot and Ankle Specialists)
5. Dr. Roy W. Sanders, M.D. - Florida Orthopaedic Institute, Foot, Ankle & Lower Leg, Trauma
(Florida Orthopaedic Institute & Surgery Center)
6. Meet Dr. Mark Conklin - Foot and Ankle Specialist
(Panorama Orthopedics & Spine Center)

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