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Rothstein, Steven A DPM – Achilles Podiatry

Line of Work:

Diabetic foot care, orthotics, ingrown nails, warts, corns/callouses, plantar fasciitis and more

First Year of Operation: 1983

Address:

384 Wilson Street, Manchester, NH 03103, United States

Additional Information:

We provide gentle foot care for the whole family.
We will listen to your questions and concerns.
Easy parking.
Most insurances accepted.
New patients welcome!

Founder Information

First NameLast NameDuties/InformationYear of BirthImage
StevenRothsteinPodiatrist

Business Card

Storefront/Main Building

Advertisements, Paraphernalia, Promotional Items

Diabetic Shoes

Biofreeze Pain Reliever

Telephone:

603 641-8637

Contact Email:

drsteve641toes8637@hotmail.com

Website:

Business Hours:

M, Tu, Th, 6:30am - 3:30pm. Weds 6:30am - 12:00 noon

Social Media

Rothstein, Steven A DPM – Achilles Podiatry

4 Responses to Rothstein, Steven A DPM – Achilles Podiatry

  • Profile photo of rothsteinstevenadpmachillespodiatry0104

    Bunions
    A bunion is an abnormal, bony bump that forms on the joint at the base of your big toe. Bunions form when your big toe pushes up against your other toes, forcing your big toe joint in the opposite direction, away from normal profile of your foot. Over time, the abnormal position enlarges your big toe joint, further crowding your other toes and causing pain.

    Bunions can occur for a number of reasons, but a common cause is wearing shoes that fit too tightly. Bunions can also develop as a result of an inherited structural defect or stress on your foot or a medical condition, such as arthritis.

    Smaller bunions — bunionettes — can also develop on the joint of your little toes.

  • Profile photo of rothsteinstevenadpmachillespodiatry0104

    Neuroma
    Morton’s neuroma is a painful condition that affects the ball of your foot, most commonly the area between your third and fourth toes. Morton’s neuroma may feel as if you are standing on a pebble in your shoe or on a fold in your sock.

    Morton’s neuroma involves a thickening of the tissue around one of the nerves leading to your toes. This can cause a sharp, burning pain in the ball of your foot. Your toes also may sting, burn or feel numb.

    High-heeled shoes have been linked to the development of Morton’s neuroma. Many people experience relief by switching to lower heeled shoes with wider toe boxes. Sometimes corticosteroid injections or surgery may be necessary.

  • Profile photo of rothsteinstevenadpmachillespodiatry0104

    Ingrown Nail
    An ingrown toenail is a common condition in which the corner or side of one of your toenails grows into the soft flesh of that toe. The result is pain, redness, swelling and, sometimes, an infection. An ingrown toenail usually affects your big toe.

    Often you can take care of ingrown toenails on your own. If the pain is severe or spreading, however, your Podiatrist can take steps to relieve your discomfort and help you avoid complications of an ingrown toenail.

    If you have diabetes or another condition that causes poor circulation to your feet, you’re at greater risk of complications from an ingrown toenail.

  • Profile photo of rothsteinstevenadpmachillespodiatry0104

    Plantar Fasciitis
    Plantar fasciitis is one of the most common causes of heel pain. It involves pain and inflammation of a thick band of tissue, called the plantar fascia, that runs across the bottom of your foot and connects your heel bone to your toes.
    Plantar fasciitis commonly causes stabbing pain that usually occurs with your very first steps in the morning. Once your foot limbers up, the pain of plantar fasciitis normally decreases, but it may return after long periods of standing or after getting up from a seated position.
    Plantar fasciitis is particularly common in runners. In addition, people who are overweight and those who wear shoes with inadequate support are at risk of plantar fasciitis.
    Plantar fasciitis typically causes a stabbing pain in the bottom of your foot near the heel. The pain is usually worst with the first few steps after awakening, although it can also be triggered by long periods of standing or getting up from a seated position.
    Under normal circumstances, your plantar fascia acts like a shock-absorbing bowstring, supporting the arch in your foot. If tension on that bowstring becomes too great, it can create small tears in the fascia. Repetitive stretching and tearing can cause the fascia to become irritated or inflamed.

    Factors that may increase your risk of developing plantar fasciitis include:

    Age. Plantar fasciitis is most common between the ages of 40 and 60.
    Certain types of exercise. Activities that place a lot of stress on your heel and attached tissue — such as long-distance running, ballet dancing and dance aerobics — can contribute to an earlier onset of plantar fasciitis.
    Faulty foot mechanics. Being flat-footed, having a high arch or even having an abnormal pattern of walking can adversely affect the way weight is distributed when you’re standing and put added stress on the plantar fascia.
    Obesity. Excess pounds put extra stress on your plantar fascia.
    Occupations that keep you on your feet. Factory workers, teachers and others who spend most of their work hours walking or standing on hard surfaces can damage their plantar fascia.
    Ignoring plantar fasciitis may result in chronic heel pain that hinders your regular activities. If you change the way you walk to minimize plantar fasciitis pain, you might also develop foot, knee, hip or back problems.

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