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AAA mobile foot health clinic

plus health and home store

Bedfordshire, United Kingdom

My Foot Professional

AAA Foot Health Services


The ​Feet Stop's Right Here


Call or text 075800 75493 or 01582 732888 (for appointments)

My Blog


Learning More About Plantar Fasciitis

Posted on December 9, 2016 at 2:43 AM Comments comments (795)
Plantar Fasciitis can be a preventable condition which can involve wearing appropriate daily activities footwear (not worn shoes, high heels or stilettoes for example), exercises, massage, amongst other practical and inexpensive interventions. The appropriately-trained and accredited foot health practitioner can help provide the necessary preventive actions as part of a regular foot health promoting service--jreyes

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Spinal Manipulation Therapy, Along with Exercise and Education, helps with Back-Related Leg Pain...

Posted on September 17, 2014 at 2:23 PM Comments comments (570)

Skin Wrap: Superior Skin Grafting Technique to help save diabetics’ feet….

Posted on June 4, 2014 at 12:19 AM Comments comments (512)
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Fungal Nail Infection: Visible, But Often Missed Or Ignored...

Posted on June 29, 2013 at 5:27 PM Comments comments (1049)

Fungal nail infections can hit people of all ages. Yet, despite its appearance, people often fail to notice it or just completely ignore the problem, mistakenly thinking that it will just go away; and then realising too late that it has spread or done a lot of toenail damage and discomfort.

These fungal toenail infection is known as Onychomycosis. Other names are also used, i.e. nail ringworm and  'tinea unguium'. It is said to be the most common disease of the nails.

Dermatophytes, Candida, and non-dermatophytic molds cause these infections. These pathogens love to colonise nails that are enclosed in dark, damp, filthy, sweaty, smelly environments.

Thickened, discoloured and smelly nails are the most common indication of a fungal nail infection. In certain cases, if one looks at the edge of the affected toenail (top view), especially on the big toes, it resembles cut 'rice crispies'. The infection progresses from the distal end of the nail to its upper or proximal end. As the toenail becomes brittle, it breaks off or crumbles completely with the slightest touch or pressure. There may be white, yellow or yellow brown patches on the nail bed or scaly skin next to the nail. The nails can become very thick, and underneath these can be found debris build up. Onychomycosis can cause psychosocial problems, as unsightly smelly nails can put people off and likewise make those infected by the fungi lose their self-esteem.

Ageing, diabetes, and people with a compromised immune system (for example cancer patients and diabetics), those with poor hygiene habits  or have a family history of the disease are at greater risk.
To prevent getting the infection or avoid a recurrence, the following are recommended to stop fungi from devouring the nails:

  • Clean and disinfect shoes, especially the insoles, regularly.
  • Always use a fresh clean pair of socks, tights or stockings daily. Never re-use filthy, wet or sweaty ones (which some people tend to tuck inside the shoes for days on end).
  • Avoid sharing towels or personal foot items with other people.
  • Avoid wet shoes, footwear that are very tight, have hard insoles and inners, no arch support, lack ventilation or encourage fungal growth;
  • Do not go barefoot in public places such as swimming pools, gyms, shower rooms, train or underground stations. Best to wear rubber flip flops, rubber clogs or sandals. 
  • Always thoroughly clean the body (and feet) after  work-outs or swimming sessions. Likewise, best to take a shower before such sessions, or when leaving (to go to toilet, for example) and then re-entering swimming pool ( to avoid spreading any potential infection). On each occasion, ie. leaving (take a shower) and re-entering (take another). Alternatively, if there are feet disinfectant dips available at the pool area, these can also be used).
  • Basic hygiene practices such as cleaning and drying the feet properly, in particular paying close attention to the areas between the toes, the sulcus and edge of the toenails. A small toenail brush can be very useful. Avoid wearing socks or stockings while feet are still wet. Dry them first. A hair dryer can be handy. 
  • A clean home and floors can also help.  Avoid spitting in walking areas or in public, it scatters pathogens.

Best to spot the infection early to prevent further damage to the toenails and other undesired effects. The infection can be treated, so do not worry. AAA Foot Health's mobile service can help intervene and get rid of the nasty infections.--jareyes