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Foot, Ankle, and Lower Leg

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Presentation on theme: "Foot, Ankle, and Lower Leg"— Presentation transcript:

1 Foot, Ankle, and Lower Leg
Injuries, Evaluation, and Rehabilitation

2 Identify anatomical structures given a diagram of the foot, ankle and lower leg.
Know the difference between different lower leg injuries and how they occur. Identify signs and symptoms of different lower leg injuries. List the 4 stages of injury evaluation, and what happens in each stage.

3 Understand and perform stress tests for certain lower leg injuries.
List the 6 stages of rehabilitation. Identify different types of foot/lower leg injuries given a picture.

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8 Medial ankle ligaments

9 Lateral ankle ligaments

10 Muscles

11 Blisters Causes: friction/rubbing Signs: redness, pain, fluid build-up
Could start as just a “hot spot”

12 Blisters

13 Blisters

14 Blisters

15

16 Blisters Prevention: vasoline band-aids 2nd skin & moleskin
2 pair of socks with 1st pair inside out Donut pad Do not cut the skin all the way off!

17 Callous A thickening or hardening of skin Develop over time
Prevention/Treatment- Use of a file or scalpel to remove the layers of skin.

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19 Callous Care

20 Corns Type of callous that form on top of toes.

21 Corn care

22 Athlete’s Foot Tinea pedis Fungal infection

23 Symptoms Scaling, flaking and itching of the affected skin.
Blisters and cracked skin may also occur.

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27 Prevention Hygiene Keep feet and footwear as dry as possible.

28 Ingrown Toenail Result of toe nail growing into the skin of the toe.
Signs- pain, redness Treatment- Stick cotton under the affected side. Let toenail grow and cut a “V” in the middle, so the toenail will grow to fill in the gap.

29 Ingrown Toenail

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31 Ingrown Toenail

32 Bunion Injury to the bones and joint between the first metatarsal and the big toe. Causes: Long-term irritation from arthritis, poorly-fitting shoes, or heredity. Signs: the bones of the big toe to angle in toward and over the second toe, the foot bone (metatarsal) to angle out toward the other foot, and the skin to thicken (callus formation).

33 Bunions

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35 Hammer Toe Condition where a toe assumes a bent downward position like a claw. Aquired: at birth, or from wearing short, narrow shoes. Symptoms: pain and corn formation on the top of the affected toe. Treatment: mild cases and cases in children can include foot manipulation and splinting of the affected toe. More severe cases may require surgery to straighten the toe joint.

36 Hammer toes

37

38 Contusions A “bruise” Cause: Direct blow to the foot. Wearing a shoe that has faulty cleats or spikes or wearing a wrinkled sock. This will cause a "stone bruise." Symptoms: Pain, tenderness, discoloration, and restricted motion.

39 Contusions Treatment: R- Rest I- Ice C- Compression E- Elevation

40 Contusions

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43 Turf Toe A condition of pain at the base of the big toe, located at the ball of the foot. Cause: jamming the toe, or pushing off repeatedly when running or jumping. Signs: pain!!! at the base of the big toe, but you may also have stiffness and swelling in the joint. Treatment: R.I.C.E. and turf toe taping.

44 Turf Toe

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47 Plantar warts Caused by a virus that is contracted through direct contact. Showers and locker rooms Located on the bottom “plantar” aspect of the foot. Treatment: keep feet as dry as possible, donut pad Might have to see Doctor and get them burned off.

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51 Plantar Fasciitis Plantar fasciitis means “inflammation of the plantar fascia.” Also can be known as an “arch sprain”.

52 Plantar Fasciitis Causes: Overuse Symptoms:
Stiffness and pain in the morning or after resting that lessens after a few steps but gets worse as the day progresses. Pain that gets worse when you climb stairs or stand on your toes. Pain after you stand for long periods. Pain is usually located in the area of the heel.

53 Plantar Fasciitis Treatment: R.I.C.E., stretching, and Plantar fascia taping.

54 Inversion ankle sprains
Inversion ankle sprain injures the lateral ligaments of the ankle. About 90% of all ankle sprains are inversion sprains.

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56 Inversion

57 Eversion ankle sprain Eversion ankle sprains injure the medial ligament of the ankle. These are usually the result of some sort of force to the lateral aspect of the ankle.

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59 Eversion sprain

60 Severity of ankle sprains by Grade
Sign/symptom Grade I Grade II Grade III Tendon No tear Partial tear Complete tear Loss of functional ability Minimal Some Great Pain Moderate Severe Swelling Ecchymosis Usually not Frequently Yes Difficulty bearing weight No Usually Almost always Copied from The American Academy of Family Physicians

61 Ankle swelling

62 Ankle discoloration

63 Ankle swelling/discoloration

64 Ankle dislocation An injury to the ankle so that the bones are displaced and are no longer in the correct alignment. Ankle dislocations are almost always associated with sprains and fractures.

65 Signs and Symptoms of Ankle Dislocations
Excruciating pain Loss of ankle function Numbness or paralysis in the foot

66 Ankle dislocation

67 Ankle dislocation

68 Fracture/Dislocation

69 Dislocation

70 Open dislocation

71 Heat Cramps

72 Achilles Tendonitis The achilles tendon can become inflamed through overuse. Through running and jumping activities. Symptoms will include: pain, swelling, and possibly crepitis. Treatment will include: RICE and taping.

73 Achilles Tendon rupture
Injury often occurs during sports that require bursts of jumping, pivoting, and running. Signs- inability to plantarflex foot

74 Inability to plantarflex

75 Before surgery

76

77 Avulsion Fracture Occurs from just the right kind of inversion motion to the ankle. Pain over the 5th metatarsal of the foot.

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79 Jones Fracture Fracture to the base of the 5th metatarsal.

80 Jones Fracture

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82 Stress Fracture Most stress fractures occur in the weightbearing bones of the lower leg and the foot. More than 50 percent of all stress fractures occur in the lower leg. Stress fracture to a metatarsal is known as a “March Fracture”.

83 Signs and Treatment of Stress Fracture
Pain with weight-bearing and activity. Will not show up on an X-ray for usually 2-3 weeks. The most important treatment is rest. Need to engage in a pain-free activity. New/proper footwear Usually takes about 4-8 weeks to heal.

84 Shin Splints Called “Medial Tibial Stress Syndrome”
Usually occurs in athletes who run in shoes with poor support, who run on hard surfaces and don’t change it up, or who have flat feet.

85 Shin Splints Treatment: ICE and rest are the best.
Can tape if there is a situation where the arch becomes involved.

86 Epiphyseal fracture

87 Anterior Compartment Syndrome
Occurs from a direct blow or from overuse. You will lose dorsiflexion of your ankle, and you will have an extreme amount of pain. Tibialis Anterior muscle will feel hard to the touch.

88 Tibia Fracture

89 Fibular fracture

90 Morton’s toe

91 Photo sources http://www.csmfoundation.org/Shin_Contusion.JPG
https://www.drtodds.com/foot-care-products/Extra-Protection-Corn-Pads


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