Podiatrists Brattleboro VT

This page provides relevant content and local businesses that can help with your search for information on Podiatrists. You will find informative articles about Podiatrists, including "Advice on Diabetic Foot and Toenail Care". Below you will also find local businesses that may provide the products or services you are looking for. Please scroll down to find the local resources in Brattleboro, VT that can help answer your questions about Podiatrists.

(603) 354-5454
590 Court Street
Keene, NH
General Information
Accepting New Patients: Yes
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5.0, out of 5 based on 1, reviews.

Data Provided By:
David Stewart Liebow, DPM
(802) 254-0202
Southern Vermont Podiatry , 382 Canal St.
Brattleboro, VT
Paul D. Fachada, DPM
(603) 354-5454
DartmouthHitchcock- , 590CourtSt.
Keene, NH
Arthur J. Bosa, DPM
(603) 352-4200
Keene, NH
Jonathan P. Pattavina, DPM
(603) 352-2944
61 Summer St.
Keene, NH
Kimberly Ann Liebow, DPM
(802) 254-0202
Southern Vermont Podiatry , 382 Canal St.
Brattleboro, VT
Raymond L. Mariani, DPM
(802) 257-7913
Brattleboro, VT
Serena Rose Letendre, DPM
(603) 354-5400 x8421
CheshireMed.Ctr.DarthmouthHitchcock , 580CourtSt.
Keene, NH
Anna Lee Ruelle, DPM
(603) 354-5454
Dartmouth Hitchcock- Dept. of Orth. , 190 Court St.
Keene, NH
Jane S. Lyman, DPM
(413) 774-3202
Greenfield, MA
Data Provided By:

Advice on Diabetic Foot and Toenail Care

Foot skin and toenail problems in patients with diabetes can lead to amputation. Early detection and treatment are always the best prevention techniques. In this review article, doctors from the Long Beach Memorial Medical Center discuss myths and advice related to diabetic foot care.

The first and best advice is to check the skin and toenails of the feet every day. Many people with diabetes also have a loss of normal sensation in the feet. They don't feel small sores, breaks, or changes in the skin. Wearing white socks can also help show any oozing or bleeding from sores or wounds.

Any change should be reported to your doctor or health care provider.
This is important because people with chronic diabetes are more likely to have poor circulation. This is especially true in the feet because they are the farthest away from the heart. Loss of blood supply to a wound can lead to infection.

Poor circulation combined with loss of sensation is a recipe for poor or delayed wound healing. This is all the more reason why early treatment is advised. Even before early intervention, preventing toenail disease and skin wounds are the primary goals.

Amputation is not a sign that the patient or the treatment has failed. Sometimes long-standing problems just can't be treated effectively any other way. If the patient isn't going to heal and will continue to lose function, amputation may be the best approach.

Patients may not have the resources or help they need to avoid s...

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