1 Pair Self-adhesive Orthotic Arch Support Flat Feet Silicone Gel Heel Cushion Foot Care Shoe Pads Shoe Insoles
1,This product is suitable for women in high heels.
2,Used to elevate the arch of the foot, to slow down the the arch pressure on wearing high heels, reduce damage to the arch of the foot.
3,PU gel material, soft and comfortable
1 pair Insoles
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What are flat feet?
flat feet illustration People with flat feet have a very low arch or no arch, meaning that one or both of their feet may be flat on the ground.
A human foot has 33 joints, which hold 26 different bones together. It also has over 100 muscles, tendons, and ligaments.
The arches provide a spring to the step and help to distribute body weight across the feet and legs. The structure of the arches determines how a person walks. The arches need to be both sturdy and flexible to adapt to stress and a variety of surfaces.
When people have flat feet, their feet may roll to the inner side when they are standing and walking. This is known as overpronation, and it may also cause the feet to point outward.
Many people with flat feet have no symptoms, but others will experience a variety of symptoms that generally depend on the severity of the condition.
Symptoms The most common symptom of flat feet is pain in the feet. This can occur as a result of strained muscles and connecting ligaments.
Abnormal stresses on the knee and hip may result in pain in these joints. These stresses are likely if the ankles turn inward.
Pain most commonly affects the following parts of the body:
inside ankle, alongside possible swelling
arch of the foot calf knee hip lower back lower legs One or both feet may also feel stiff.
Flat feet can also cause an uneven distribution of body weight. This may result in shoes wearing down unevenly or more quickly than usual, especially on one side, which can lead to further injuries.
What's to know about cerebral palsy? What's to know about cerebral palsy? Click here to learn about cerebral palsy, a condition of the nervous system that can lead to flat feet. READ NOW Causes Common causes of flat feet include:
genetic factors, as flat feet can pass from parents to children in the genes weak arches, meaning that the arch is visible when a person sits but the foot flattens onto the ground when they stand foot or ankle injury arthritis or rheumatoid arthritis damage, dysfunction, or rupture of the posterior tibial tendon nervous system or muscle diseases, such as cerebral palsy, muscular dystrophy, or spina bifida Another condition that might cause flat feet is tarsal coalition. This condition causes the bones of the foot to fuse together unusually, resulting in stiff and flat feet.
Pediatricians usually diagnose this condition during childhood.
People are more likely to develop flat feet if they have obesity or diabetes. Flat feet are also more common during pregnancy.
Flat feet can develop with age too. Daily use of the feet can cause the posterior tibial tendon to weaken. This tendon is the primary support structure for the foot arch.
The tendon can become inflamed, called tendonitis, or tear after overuse. Damage to the tendon may cause the foot arch to flatten.
Flat feet can also occur as a result of a developmental fault that occurs during childhood or that develops with age or after pregnancy.
Diagnosis People with flat feet who do not experience pain or other symptoms do not usually need to consult a doctor.
However, anyone with the following symptoms should seek medical advice:
flat feet that have only developed recently. pain in the feet, ankles, or lower limbs. symptoms that do not improve with supportive, well-fitted shoes. one or both feet becoming more flat the feet feeling rigid, stiff, heavy, and unwieldy Most qualified healthcare professionals can diagnose fallen arches by examining the feet and observing the individual as they stand and walk.
The doctor will inspect the feet from the front and back. The individual may need to stand on the tips of their toes to allow the doctor to examine the shape and function of each foot.
A doctor will also look at the person's medical history. In some cases, they may order an X-ray, CT scan, or MRI scan.