The most common problems in the feet result (foot bones.) Of anatomical features or dysfunction articular and extra-articular structures. Less often based foot problems on Systemic Diseases (see table: Fußmanifestationen of systemic diseases). Foot bones. Fußmanifestationen system disorders Fußsymptome or discomfort Possible cause pain at rest (with increased foot), improvement in drooping PAD terminally Cold, red or cyanotic feet advanced arterial ischemia Episodic reddened, hot, very painful, burning feet erythromelalgia – idiopathic in (most common) or secondary various diseases (eg. as myeloproliferative diseases that are rare) Massive foot pain within seconds or maybe minutes, especially in patients with atrial fibrillation; Walking often cool Embolic arterial cyanosis one toe (blue toe syndrome) thromboembolic disease in aortic or iliac stenosis, arrhythmia or Cholesterinembolus painless (after coronary bypass or cardiac catheterization) warfarin on both sides, episodic digital discomfort, paleness and cyanosis Raynaud’s syndrome Bilateral cyanosis acrocyanosis, drug-induced discoloration (z. B. minocycline) Bilateral edema Ren ale, hepatic or cardiac dysfunction drugs (eg. As calcium channel blockers) sided edema Deep vein thrombosis resistant lymphatic, nichteindrückbares foot and leg edema lymphedema Systemic sclerosis resistant, nichteindrückbares nodule-like edema over the knuckles pretibial myxedema edema with hemosiderin deposition and brownish discoloration Recurrent Venous insufficiency or past vasculitis of the small vessels Edema of the feet and toes, numbness and pain in the ankle and heel (tarsal tunnel syndrome) hypothyroidism Recurrent symmetrical seronegative synovitis (rarely) red, dark spots on your back with flaccid bullae (nekrolytisches acral erythema) hepatitis C vasculitis emboli Insulated swelling and deformity with pain Zeh (Dakylitis, Wurstzeh) psoriatic arthritis reactive arthritis More Spondylarthritiden crystal-induced arthritis infection Painful feet with paraesthesia Peripheral neuropathy (loka or systemically l – z. , Diabetic neuropathy) ischemia pain or paresthesia in the legs and feet; Pain in feet and back with plugged leg and decline in flexion in the knee sciatica pain in the toe, foot or ankle with warmth and redness gout fatigue fracture, as Fragilitätsbrüche associated with osteoporosis swelling, redness and warming of the foot with little or no pain Neurogenic arthropathy ( Charcot joints (usually without pain) pain above the heel of the shoe rim when walking pain in the area of ??the tendon attachment diagnostically) exacerbation of the tendon pain by passive dorsiflexion of Sprunggelen ks enthesopathy the Achilles tendon associated (e.g. with spondyloarthropathies. As ankylosing spondylitis and psoriatic arthritis) in diabetics and patients with peripheral vascular disease, a careful examination of the feet with elevation of vascular and neurological status should be done at least twice a year. People with these diseases should examine their own feet at least once a day. As one examines the foot The investigation was shown by Paul Liebert, MD, Tomah Memorial Hospital. var model = {videoId: ‘4616442650001’, playerId ‘H1xmEWTatg_default’, imageUrl ‘http://f1.media.brightcove.com/8/3850378299001/3850378299001_4616495943001_vs-564a475be4b0029fef6845f8-782203293001.jpg?pubId=3850378299001&videoId=4616442650001’ title: ‘How to research the foot’, description: ”, credits: ‘the investigation was shown by Paul Liebert, MD, Tomah Memorial Hospital’, hideCredits. true hideTitle: false, hideDescription: true loadImageUrlWithAjax: true} ; var panel = $ (MManual.utils.getCurrentScript ()) Closest ( ‘video element panel..’); ko.applyBindings (model, panel.get (0)); As the ankle to examine are The investigation was shown by Paul Liebert, MD, Tomah Memorial Hospital. var model = {videoId: ‘4611398763001’, playerId ‘H1xmEWTatg_default’, imageUrl ‘http://f1.media.brightcove.com/8/3850378299001/3850378299001_4611416524001_vs-564635b0e4b071da27755b7f-672293880001.jpg?pubId=3850378299001&videoId=4611398763001’ title: ‘How the ankle should be examined’, description: ”, credits: ‘the investigation was shown by Paul Liebert, MD, Tomah Memorial Hospital’, hideCredits. true hideTitle: false, hideDescription: true loadImageUrlWithAjax: true }; var panel = $ (MManual.utils.getCurrentScript ()) Closest ( ‘video element panel..’); ko.applyBindings (model, panel.get (0)); Furthermore, the feet are a common site of cHühneraugen and Hornschwielenc, fungal infections (tinea pedis) and bacterial and viral infections (bacterial skin infections) and (warts). The table lists common foot and joint diseases from an anatomical point of view lists the diseases of the foot and ankle in relation to the anatomical location. The table diseases which are associated with heel pain according to their location is common causes of heel pain according to the localization. Diseases of the foot and ankle according to their anatomical localization ankle (anterolateral) Meniskoider joint body neuralgia of cutaneous nerve intermedialis dorsalis peroneal tenosynovitis ankle joint (medial) tarsal tunnel syndrome tendinopathy the tibialis posterior tendon tibialis posterior tendinopathy footpad corns and calluses Freiberg syndrome interdigital neuralgia (Morton’s neuroma) MTP-Ge directing pain Sesamoiditis heel (plantar) bursitis calcanea inferior compression of the medial plantar Plantarfasziosis heel (rear) enthesopathy the Achilles tendon Anterior Achillessehnenbursitis Posterior Achillessehnenbursitis heel (pages) Epiphysitis of the calcaneus (severe disease) tarsal tunnel syndrome plantar arch (sole) Kuboides Subluxationssyndrom demolition of the plantar fascia Plantar Posterior rupture of Tibiasehne with bow collapse digital pads D aktylitis (painful, isolated toe swollen by inflammatory arthritis) Hallux rigidus Hammer toes Ingrown toenail onychomycosis paronychia diseases with heel pain according to their anatomical localization Location of Pain Associated Disease plantar heel bursitis calcanea inferior Plantarfasziosis (plantar fasciitis, heel spur syndrome) Medial and lateral heel edge in children Epiphysitis of the calcaneus (Crohn’s Sever) compression of the medial plantar Sometimes tarsal tunnel syndrome Retromalleolarraum front of the Achilles tendon Anterior Achillessehnenbursitis fracture of the talar tubercle posterolateral tarsal tunnel posterior tibial tendinopathy Lakalisation posterior of the Achilles tendon Posterior Achillessehnenbursitis Tendon nodules approach the heel bone, or the main bone of the Achilles tendon enthesopathy the Achilles tendon tendon rupture (due to trauma or associated with Fluorchinolonanwendung, see Achilles tendon cracks) Considerations on the use of corticosteroid injections of corticosteroids should be used cautiously in order to avoid negative effects. Injectable corticosteroids should inflammations (such as gout and diseases such as RA), which are not present in most foot disorders are reserved. Since tarsus, ankle, retrokalkanealer room and toes back little connective tissue between the skin and underlying bone have that injection of insoluble corticosteroids in these structures depigmentation, atrophy or ulceration may cause, especially in elderly patients with peripheral arterial disease. Insoluble corticosteroids can be more certain deep (z. B. in the heel, the tarsal canal or in the interstices of the metatarsal) apply rather than superficial. The foot should be immobilized for a few days after the tendon sheath was injected. Exceptional resistance to an injection into the tendon suggests an injection. The repeated injection into a tendon should be avoided because the tendon is weakened (partial tear) that predisposes them for subsequent rupture.

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