Broken toes can affect your lifestyle, and it can get worse with time, new research finds.
Researchers from Harvard Medical School, Johns Hopkins University and University of North Carolina, Chapel Hill say broken feet are a major cause of health problems for both people and animals.
Broken feet have long been a common cause of foot and ankle injuries in the United States.
And while people may think of broken toes as just another injury, research suggests that it can affect a person’s ability to walk, work, play and have fun, said study author Christopher Wren, an associate professor of medicine and chief of the Division of Foot and Ankle Surgery at Harvard Medical.
“People who have broken toes often report feeling depressed, anxious, and helpless.
It can lead to poor eating habits, poor self-care, decreased quality of life, and a diminished sense of self,” Wren said.
Broken toes have been linked to a variety of health issues.
They can cause loss of balance and lead to pain and swelling in the affected foot.
People who have had more than a dozen toes removed or who have lost a toe can develop a condition called “dying toe syndrome.”
The condition causes the toe to fall out of place or turn into a lump, which can be painful and difficult to fix.
It also can cause the toe bone to swell, leading to infection and swelling.
People with dying toes have a hard time walking because the toe ends up in the bottom of their foot, or is pulled into their foot.
Broken toe syndrome can also cause a person to experience severe pain and numbness in their feet.
People have also been reported to experience difficulty with their balance and balance is a major concern for people with broken feet.
Broken ankles can cause damage to a person.
And broken feet can cause foot swelling, which often causes discomfort and difficulty walking, Wren and his colleagues said.
The study was published online Jan. 23 in the journal Annals of Surgery.
Researchers have identified about 50 conditions that can affect foot function, said Wren.
They include arthritis, rheumatoid arthritis, osteoarthritis, fibromyalgia and multiple sclerosis.
Broken-toe syndrome is not the only condition that affects people with foot function.
Broken ankle has also been linked with problems with balance, and people who have suffered a broken ankle have trouble walking.
And people with severe foot ulcers have trouble controlling the flow of blood to the foot and other parts of the body.
“We know that people with a broken-toe problem have a higher risk of developing osteo-arthritis and other foot conditions, and these problems are common in people with osteoarthritic conditions,” When said.
“It’s a pretty significant risk for people, especially those with foot ulcer disease.”
A broken toe can cause pain and swollen feet People who experience broken toes also have a high risk of getting injured, according to Wren’s research.
Foot injuries have been found to be associated with a variety and severity of health conditions in people and livestock.
Broken foot ulctations, which are more severe than other foot ulcations, can lead, for example, to infections, swelling of the ankle joint and nerve damage, said lead author Dr. Michael C. Smith, a professor of orthopedic surgery and director of the Orthopedic Rehabilitation Clinic at the University of Washington Medical Center.
People can also have chronic infections, which include tuberculosis and hepatitis C, said Smith.
People living in rural areas, where people have to take their shoes off and walk with the rest of the family, have a much higher risk than people in urban areas.
“If you live in rural, people who live in these areas have much higher rates of foot injuries than people living in urban or suburban areas,” Smith said.
In addition to causing health problems, broken toes can cause a lot of pain and discomfort.
Wren stressed that people who experience foot pain should seek treatment as soon as possible.
“This type of foot injury is not life threatening, and most people who get it don’t need to go through an amputation or a foot amputation,” Wletts said.
For those who are unable to walk without a foot, Wran said that if the injury is too severe for a person with an amputated foot, they can wear a foot sling or brace for their foot while walking and use a walking shoe or a crutch.
Broken and infected toes People who are able to walk with a walking boot can be at higher risk for infection.
“Broken and infected feet have a very high risk,” Smith noted.
In people who are at higher than average risk of foot ulculopathy, people with amputated feet, foot ulcus and other damage to the underlying foot are more likely to develop osteoarticular osteoarchitectonic degeneration, a condition in which the bone develops unevenly.
This can cause painful and uneven walking and may lead to arthritis, weakness and loss of