Back Pain
  Bone Spurs
  Carpal Tunnel Syndrome
  Foot Pain
      • Bunions
      • Flat Feet
      • Hammertoes and Claw Toes
      • Morton’s Neuroma
      • Plantar Fasciitis
      • Tarsal Tunnel Syndrome
  General Aches and Pain
  Golfer’s Elbow
  Joint Pain
  Knee Pain
  Neck Pain
  Repetitive Strain (use) Injuries
  Rotator Cuff Problems
  Shin Splints
  Tennis Elbow
  Thoracic Outlet Syndrome
  Useful Links
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.

A spider-like-web of tissue called fascia spreads throughout our bodies. The fascia serves to maintain the integrity of the soft tissues and other various organs of the body. It literally holds our bodies together in its strong webbed-frame. The fascia also serves as padding to protect the body’s tissues and organs.

The plantar fascia is a strong band of tissue running from the ball of the foot to the heel. Plantar fasciitis is diagnosed by a physician or podiatrist based on a patient’s medical history and usually through the palpation of the point of origin of the plantar fascia. If the point of origin, at the heel, is sore, a diagnosis of plantar fasciitis is commonly given.

Patients with plantar fasciitis usually describe the pain as heel pain that is worse upon wakening in the morning but feels better as the day progresses. Yet, after sitting down for a period of time, the pain can dramatically increase the moment these folks are back up on their feet. And the pain can hit with a vengeance.

To relieve plantar fasciitis, please see the book: Foot Pain Breakthrough


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