We all do it—instead of calling a specialist for a medical problem, we simply Google our symptoms and diagnose ourselves. However, this almost always leads to more problems down the road. When you read our podiatrists’ blog posts, you’ll learn when not to ignore symptoms and what we can do in our office to quickly relieve the pain or discomfort caused by warts, fungus, or other skin and nail problems.

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  • Protect Feet From the Heat This Summer However you spend your vacation, your feet will carry you through. Keep these tips in mind to prevent foot predicaments and to protect feet from the heat.
  • Dos & Don'ts for a Fabulous Pedicure Here are a few pointers to keep in mind the next time you get a pedicure at home or in the salon, such as DON'T shave your legs before receiving a pedicure.
  • Fighting the 5 Most Common Foot Woes So what are the five most common foot woes, and what causes them? Here are some tips from today's podiatrists on the subject.
  • Blistered to Blissful Blisters form when there is friction against the foot, which can cause the outer layer of the skin to rub together, separate, and fill with fluid.
  • Ingrown Toenails 101 Ingrown toenails can be at times very painful and is when the nail curves into the skin and causes skin to become red and swollen.
  • Stop Ugly Toenails Once and For ALL! Here at Cornerstone Foot and Ankle, We are proud to introduce a painless way to get rid of your fungal ugly toenails once and for all.
  • How to Recognize and Treat Frostbite Frostbite is the most common type of freezing injury and occurs when fluids freeze and crystalize in the interstitial and cellular spaces.
  • Preventing and Treating Athlete’s Foot Athlete's foot is caused by a fungal infection that typically creates redness and scaling between the toes and on the soles of the feet.
  • Ingrown nails An ingrown nail can become infected. If you have any of the following symptoms, make an Appointment Request today with your podiatrist.
  • Plantar Warts Plantar warts grow on the bottom of the feet. They look like hard, thick spots on the bottom of the feet. They may be light or dark in color.