How to get rid of foot calluses?

Get feet evaluated. Calluses are largely dependent on the shape of your foot and the way you walk; the type of shoes you wear also play a role. I would suggest having your feet evaluated by a Podiatrist; you may be a good candidate for custom orthotics. Regular visits to a Podiatrist-run foot spa, may also be beneficial to you.
You can see a . Pedicurist or see a foot doctor who might review biomechanical aspects and suggest an orthotic.

Related Questions

What do I do to get rid of calluses on my feet?

Use a pumice stone. Or go for a pedicure. A visit to the podiatrist may help you uncover a biomechanical cause of the problem which may be treatable. Read more...
Callus. You need to find out why you get them. X-ray by podiatrist would help answer the why then if on bottom of feet custom orthotics may be needed. Read more...
Foot Eval needed. Calluses are largely dependent on the shape of your foot and the way you walk; the type of shoes you wear also play a role. I would suggest having your feet evaluated by a Podiatrist; you may be a good candidate for custom orthotics. Regular visits to a Podiatrist-run foot spa, may also be beneficial to you. Read more...

What can I do to get rid of these calluses on my feet?

NEED FOR CUSHION! Most shoes aren't always what is bad, usually it's the crummy insoles they come with! there are many possibe reasons that you may have callouses on the foot, but try cushioning arch supports like spenco polysorb cross-trainers(http://www.Spenco.Com/products/footcare/poly-sorb). If these don't help, see a podiatrist.... Routine trimming or surgery may help too, depending on a accurate diagnosis. Read more...
See below. Use a callous file or pumice stone to scrape down the callouses and then use a good callous cream to hydrate the skin. Read more...
See doc . See ur podiatrist. Don't do it urself. U can cause an infection. Read more...
See a foot doc. Calluses are largely dependent on the shape of your foot and the way you walk; the type of shoes you wear also play a role. I would suggest having your feet evaluated by a Podiatrist; you may be a good candidate for custom orthotics. Regular visits to a Podiatrist-run foot spa, may also be beneficial to you. Read more...

How can I get rid of a callous on the bottom of my foot.?

Callus. A painful callus can arise over areas of increased friction or pressure. Try to offload the painful area with some type of over the counter padding. Also, topical therapies that contain urea or salycilic acid can be helpful to thin out the thickened callus. Read more...
Pumice Stone. Try using a pumice stone. If you are diabetic or have poor circulation, you should have it taken care of by your podiatrist. Read more...

How do I get rid of calluses under my feet at home??? Please Help...

Try new . clarisonic for feet, it will smooth your skin dramatically . If not smooth enough you may need to see a dermatologist for prescription strength urea. Read more...
Try before bed... Soaking feet 2 twice weekly in Epsom salt, Lavender essential oil and Almond oil, using a pumice stone and following up with an application of shea or coco butter and applying socks has worked wonders for many. Regular Epsom salt use is not recommended for diabetics or those with dry skin conditions. Drying between the toes thoroughly is also importtant. Read more...

What to do if I have a callus on my feet and there is a wound in it. How do I get rid of the callus?

Careful, careful. If diabetic, then the callus and wound need to be seen by a wound care expert immediately. Callus is the body's attempt to protect an injured area. It can hide a serious ulcer and so in diabetics, it needs to be removed immediately and the ulcer underneath explored. Callus is thick, dry tissue and it can crack, thus tearing the delicate tissues underneath. This is a potentially serious problem. Read more...
Callous. First are you diabetic? This can be serious if diabetic. If not see podiatrist to trim the area and treat any infection if present and orthotics may be needed. Read more...
Depends on the cause. Many things can cause calluses. Some reasons that one may develop a callus include: viral infections (warts), friction, pressure, repedetive trauma, and a limitation of joint motion. Some genetic conditions may also cause people to develop calluses on the hands and the feet. Treatment depends on the cause of the problem. Have it evaluated by a professional and get the appropriate treatment. Read more...

My boyfriend has a callus on his foot. It has him in pain majority of the time. He wants to know what he should do to get rid of it.?

Painful callous. Your boyfriend needs to see a podiatrist. There is very little he can do at home without at least someone with some expertise in feet examining him. Read more...
Pressure . Callouses develop when there is too much pressure and friction in the area of the foot. First par it down with a file. Then use spray deodorant (the armpit kind) to decrease sweat, this decreases friction. If that doesn't help, try otc inserts from a drug store to help off-load callus area. If fail, he may have a foot deformity or other pathology. Lastly, see a podiatrist. Hope that helps! Read more...

How do I permanently get rid of the callous on my inner feet? I've had them for years and pumiced daily for the past year. Why won't they go away?

Calluses or corns . Can be Shaved or reduced with salicylic preparations, or frozen with liquid Nitrogen. It may be best for you to visit a Podiatrist (foot specialist) or see a family physician who has experience with these things. Thanks for trusting in HealthTap. Read more...
Not so Fast. I'm not sure just what "inner feet" means, in terms of location. But at twenty three, and having them for years, makes me wonder if calloused skin is just what you have. You might have them evaluated by an experienced specialist, just to make sure you are not describing something else. Read more...
Oftentimes people. use terminology that others don't understand. "inner feet" is a confusing term. Assuming your diagnosis of callous is correct, they are caused by friction and usually are under a bony prominence or region of pressure. Hence, if the etiology is removed then the issue may be solved. If i knew precisely the region in question I could give a more exact answer. Read more...