Doctor insights on:
Tarsal Tunnel Surgery Recovery
Go see your surgeon: Your surgeon should have given you post-operative instructions plus enough pain medication to control expected amount/duration of pain. If that amount & dose are not enough, then you need to contact surgeon about possible complication causing unbearable pain. Don't wait. ...Read more
I had tarsal tunnel surgery 10 days ago and it is impossible to sleep it hurts so bad, is this normal?
Call you surgeon:
This is a question that you should call your surgeon about.
That is part of our job when we operate on you to be your support team after. Only your surgeon knows what he did to you and is your best source of information at this time. ...Read more
Tarsal tunnel & gastrocneius surgery 2 weeks ago. Dr said nerve was completly wrapped around tendon & won't know what's permanent until 6mo my chances?
Had tarsal tunnel surgery 7 weeks ago. Just a few days ago, a constant sharp pain on left side of foot started. Normal?
No.: Go to the doctor to discuss this symptoms, please. ...Read more
Discuss with: Your surgeon. Since we don't know your pre op feeling it is hard to comment. If you had numbness or tingling before the surgery.....One would hope those symptoms go away. Are you implying you feel more of those symptoms or that if you were numb now you feel more? As the latter is the goal of the procedure. ...Read more
Had tarsal tunnel surgery 2 moths ago and if im sitting for awhile my foot gets very stiff making it hard to walk when I get up, is this normal?
Scar tissue: When the body heals itself from a surgical procedure, scar tissue is formed. This can cause stiffness in the area. After tarsal tunnel surgery, or any surgery, it is important to prevent the negative effects of scar tissue by performing range of motion exercises once your surgeon allows. I would contact your physician. ...Read more
Surgery (tarsal tunnel, plantar nerve rel., medial foot fasciotomy) 3 weeks ago. Staples just removed - no pt. What exercises are safe to do to rehab?
Go back to your dr: Each surgeon has his/her regimen. It's important to follow their instructions. ...Read more
Anterior Tarsal Tunnel Release and excision of exostosis surgery recovery takes how long? Can you walk after? How much pain is there? Where's the cut?
There is not an area referred to as the Anterior Tarsal Tunnel.
These are questions you should speak with your surgeon about. ...Read more
Upto a year: Tarsal tunnel syndrome is a compression neuropathy in which the tibial nerve is compressed as it travels through the tarsal tunnel. Patients complain of numbness in the foot radiating to the big toe and the first three toes, pain, burning, shooting sensations, and tingling over the base of the foot and the heel. Long standing problem takes longer to recover even up to a year. ...Read more
Generally speaking, how long should I expect to be on narcotic pain medication after tarsal tunnel syndrome surgery?
Is surgery needed for foot drop from anterior tarsal tunnel syndrome (deep peroneal nerve entrapment) from ant tib tenosynovitis from ultrasound burn?
Something does not: Sound right about this. The common peroneal nerve can cause a drop foot. The deep peroneal nerve from ant tarsal tunnel is on the top of the foot. The nerve runs deep as the name implies and hence would not be affected from ultrasound. Entrapment of this nerve would not cause a dropfoot, it usually causes numbness to the first webspace or great toe. ...Read more
Tarsal tunnel syndrome is an injury or compression of the posterior tibial nerve. This runs behind the inside ankle bone into the foot at the level of the heel bone.
Most symptoms will be pain and burning from the level of the ankle to the bottom of the foot depending on which nerve branches are involved. ...Read more
See below: The tarsal tunnel syndrome is a fairly unusual condition in which the tibial nerve which runs along the inside of the ankle becomes compressed by the connective tissue that holds it in place. The symptoms are aching pain and numbness usually in the sole of the foot. Sometimes surgery is needed. ...Read more
Kitchen sink: For tarsal tunnel syndrome (tts), there's complex and isolated treatments. Tts could be part of a bigger radiculopathy (back nerve problems) that have to also be addressed. If its isolated, it's still not "straight-forward". Physical therapy, targeted manipulations, local injections, vein therapy, and even surgery may not "cure" tts. It may take a team-approach. Please contact me for more deta. ...Read more
A podiatrist: Who specializes in foot and ankle is a good choice, similiarly an orthopod ...Read more
It is a condition: Most cases of tarsal tunnel can be treated with medical and surgical options. Lots of podiatrists and orthopedic foot & ankle surgeons can adequately deal with this condition. Sometimes, permanent complications such as pain and numbness might result. If severe enough, these symptoms might prove disabling. Talk with a podiatrist or orthopedist in regards to this. ...Read more
Nerve compression: Usually of the posterior tibial nerve, as the lacinate ligament compresses it against the ankle bone. It's associated with excessive pronation and folks with flat feet. Treatment involves correcting pronation with an orthotic, injections to rest the nerve, antiinflammatories and if all else fails, surgery to release the ligament from the nerve. ...Read more
Look here: Http://www. Ncbi. Nlm. Nih. Gov/pubmedhealth/pmh0001796/.Get a more detailed answer ›
Suggest a EMG test: Find a neurologist in your area and have an EMG test. It will confirm if you indeed have tarsal tunnel. ...Read more
Yes. It is like--: Tunnel. It can have it's ups and downs. Surgical release is done in debilitating pain. Such as interfering with ADL'S, usaual activities & quality of life. If young & active, it can interfere with lots of things: walking, dancing, sports 2 name a few. C an orthopedist 4 eval. ...Read more
Depends on cause:
Tarsal tunnel can be caused from anything that puts pressure on the posterior tibial nerve as it passes under the ligment on the medial side of the ankle.
it can be caused biomechanically, from venous congestion, any thing that causes a nerve impingement there.
So it needs to be determine what is causing your tarsal tunnel discomfort. ...Read more
Orthopedist: An orthopedist who focuses on problems of the foot and ankle is another good option. ...Read more
Compression on the: Posterior tibial nerve and or its branches. This can be caused by the extensor retinaculum (a band of tissue that overlies the nerves) becomes too tight which can occur when a foot flattens...Engorged blood vessels next to the nerve, any soft tissue mass in the area.....Or things of that nature. They all in some way put pressure in the nerve.... ...Read more
No: Tarsal tunnel is not a genetic abnormality. ...Read more
Flat feet: Here is the simple answer....Posterior tibial tendon dysfunction or pttd is a flat foot deformity. It could be rigid or flexible and present with pain at the arch or heel area. Tarsal tunnel syndrome or tts is a compression syndrome (such as carpal tunnel syndrome in the hand) of the posterior tibial nerve. Pttd can cause tts. Therapy can vary significantly. Treatments include orthotics to surg. ...Read more
Warning!! :PODIATRIST Dr. David Tobin responded to my question about Anterior Tarsal Tunnel Syndrome saying it didn't exist? Google and my DR disagree.
Different things: A tendon is the end of a muscle that connects the muscle to bone. The posterior tibial tendon attaches the tibialis posterior muscle to certain bones of the foot. The tarsal tunnel is an area by your heel where the posterior tibial tendon along with 2 other tendons, a major artery, vein and nerve, pass. Its a tight area bordered by bone and thick soft tissue. ...Read more
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