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Morton's Neuroma Insoles

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€44.99

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€44.99

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€54.99

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Morton's Neuroma Insoles

MORTON’S NEUROMA FOOT PAIN

Relieve Foot Pain with Insoles for Morton’s Neuroma

Have you felt like you’ve been walking on a pebble that’s stuck in your shoe with continuous pain in the ball of your foot? If so, this is Morton’s Neuroma. Morton’s Neuroma is a condition where the tissue that surrounds the aggravated nerve leading to the toes thickens. Linked to the wearing of high-heel shoes, most people are able to relieve neuroma foot pain by switching to more comfortable, low-heel shoes and leveraging insoles for Morton’s Neuroma.

Solutions

  • Pinnacle Plus: Spread and cushion the metatarsal heads to help alleviate pain from Morton’s Neuroma. This full-length insole provides the ideal blend of foot control, flexibility and cushioning. The built-in arch support and heel cradle offers stability and motion control.
  • ProTech Met Full Length: Built-in foot arch support and heel cradle for motion control. These orthotics provide a double layer, shock absorbing cushioning for enhanced comfort. The maximum cushioning helps relieve pain from Morton’s Neuroma.

Common Symptoms of Morton’s Neuroma

  • Burning pain in the ball of your foot. Oftentimes, this pain can also be felt in your toes.
  • Tingling sensation or numbness in your toes.
  • Feeling like you’re walking on a stone or pebble that’s lodged in your sock or shoe.

Common Causes of Morton’s Neuroma

Anything that causes irritation, injury, or incredible pressure to the nerves leading to your toes.

  • One of the most likely causes is wearing high-heeled shoes that press the toes into the toe box and put pressure on the heel. This is why Morton’s Neuroma is more common in women than men.
  • Sports like running, skiing, or climbing can put pressure on your toes if wearing tight shoes.
  • Those with foot deformities like bunions, foot arches, and flat feet are at more risk of developing a neuroma.

Morton’s Neuroma Treatment Plan

Relief typically begins with nonsurgical means, such as:

  • Switching out high-heeled and tight shoes for wider, more comfortable footwear with a lower heel and soft sole. This can help reduce the pressure on the irritated nerve.
  • Adding arch supports or insoles to your shoes can also help reduce pressure and irritation.
  • Injections of corticosteroid medication can also relieve some of the pain and swelling.

Surgeries like decompression surgery or removal of the nerve completely are also treatment options if there is no response to the nonsurgical treatments.

 

 
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