Welcome to the Podiatry Arena forums

You are currently viewing our podiatry forum as a guest which gives you limited access to view all podiatry discussions and access our other features. By joining our free global community of Podiatrists and other interested foot health care professionals you will have access to post podiatry topics (answer and ask questions), communicate privately with other members, upload content, view attachments, receive a weekly email update of new discussions, access other special features. Registered users do not get displayed the advertisements in posted messages. Registration is fast, simple and absolutely free so please, join our global Podiatry community today!

  1. Everything that you are ever going to want to know about running shoes: Running Shoes Boot Camp Online, for taking it to the next level? See here for more.
    Dismiss Notice
  2. Have you considered the Critical Thinking and Skeptical Boot Camp, for taking it to the next level? See here for more.
    Dismiss Notice
  3. Have you considered the Clinical Biomechanics Boot Camp Online, for taking it to the next level? See here for more.
    Dismiss Notice
Dismiss Notice
Have you considered the Clinical Biomechanics Boot Camp Online, for taking it to the next level? See here for more.
Dismiss Notice
Have you liked us on Facebook to get our updates? Please do. Click here for our Facebook page.
Dismiss Notice
Do you get the weekly newsletter that Podiatry Arena sends out to update everybody? If not, click here to organise this.

Lateral rearfoot pain in posterior tibial tendon dysfunction

Discussion in 'Biomechanics, Sports and Foot orthoses' started by NewsBot, May 13, 2010.

  1. NewsBot

    NewsBot The Admin that posts the news.

    Articles:
    1

    Members do not see these Ads. Sign Up.
    Assessment of lateral hindfoot pain in acquired flatfoot deformity using weightbearing multiplanar imaging.
    Ellis SJ, Deyer T, Williams BR, Yu JC, Lehto S, Maderazo A, Pavlov H, Deland JT.
    Foot Ankle Int. 2010 May;31(5):361-71.
     
  2. Admin2

    Admin2 Administrator Staff Member

  3. efuller

    efuller MVP

    Maybe a radiographic sign of sinus tarsi syndrome? I don't have the article, but it would be interesting to see what they were looking at in the posterior facet of the STJ. Certainly a high stress area in aquired flatfoot. This assumes that the aquired flat foot is the result of posterior tibial dysfunction causing high medial forefoot loads which cause the medial arch to flatten and then allow the end or range of motion of the STJ at the floor of the sinus tarsi (posterior facet of the STJ) be the anatomical structure that stops pronation. Thus lateral hindfoot (?= sinus tarsi) pain. I wonder how well they describe the anatomy of where the pain is.... prior to surgery.

    Regards,

    Eric
     
Loading...

Share This Page