Back Pain
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      • Bunions
      • Flat Feet
      • Hammertoes and Claw Toes
      • Morton’s Neuroma
      • Plantar Fasciitis
      • Tarsal Tunnel Syndrome
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The ideas, statements, and suggestions on this website are in no way intended to replace or substitute a medical diagnosis and/or treatment. Always see your
physician first before beginning any form of treatment.



Please first read, “The Real Cause…The Real Cure” on the Home page.

Bunions usually form at the head of the first metatarsal bone (the long bone in the foot located at the base of the big toe). They can also form at the head of the fifth metatarsal bone (the long bone in the foot located at the base of the small toe). In this instance, they are called bunionettes or Tailor’s Bunion.

In the medical community, bunions are often referred to as Hallux Valgus. Bunions are created when the big toe is forced inward toward the other toes and the first metatarsal bone is pushed outward. This is usually caused by tight fitting shoes, which force the muscles to realign some of the foot bones. Yet bunions can be caused by tight muscles, alone, in the first place. Because of this deformity, the first metatarsal bone then rubs on the side of the shoe causing pain. The body’s response to pain is to contract the muscles, even more, in the surrounding area. This in return causes inflammation and eventually the formation of a painful, bony bump right at the junction where two bones meet: the metatarsophalangeal joint. (Remember, the body reacts to the constant assault of tight muscles by doing things like laying down calcium deposits.) The bunion is formed from the calcium deposits.

For the solution to bunions, please see the book: Foot Pain Breakthrough


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