How could I treat a dislocated big toe?

See a specialist. The dislocation of the hallux (big toe) can represent a significant injury and the correction of this can be complex. X-rays need to be taken to determine the location of the sesamoid apparatus and aid in evaluating whether your particular injury may require a trip to the or. Find a podiatrist or foot/ankle orthopedist in your area.
See a MD/DO or DPM. I would see a physician or podiatrist that would feel comfortable reducing it. Before doing so, i would advise that you have xrays done prior to determine if there is a broken bone present, not just in the toe, but in the bone adjacent to the toe, called the metatarsal.

Related Questions

Should my dislocated big toe and 2 large bone cysts be treated soon? Went undiagnosed until recently. Made worse by accident april 2013

Go to the Doctor. This question surely is beyond the scope of this simple application. We do want to help but none of us would give you advice without seeing your x-rays and examining you. The consensus here very well may be just to get you to the doctor and probably the podiatrist at that. We would defer to the doctor providing you care in person. Read more...
If you have pain. Then definately yes. And if not, sounds like at some point it needs to be addressed...Why are you putting it off? Read more...

How long to my dislocated big toe to heal?

About 6 weeks to -- Heal completely, provided no new or further injury is sustained. Read more...
6-8 weeks, sort of.. Depending in the severity of the injury, the toe should be fairly functional in 6-8 weeks, but it will be close to a year before soft tissue remodeling is complete and the joint is "completely healed". Until then, it will likely be stiff after periods of inactivity and also an excellent barometer for impending rainy weather. Read more...

What could cause constant foot (big toe) dislocations? I do not do any sports or any similar activity that could cause it... I am 22 years old female.

Joint instability. Your condition is very uncommon. However, without a history of trauma a dislocating joint is usually related to excessive flexibility in the joint. Patients can be born with this tendency which could be treated with taping our splinting or surgery in some instances. Read more...

I hit my foot in March&hurt my big toe Its been swollen&I can't bend it since then should I see my doctor? Or go to urgent care? Could it be dislocated?

Yes. Any of those options are good. You need to have it looked at and get an X-ray at the very least. Get well soon! Read more...
Water cast. There could be a whole host of reasons why your big toe doesn't bend, especially after be traumatized. Certainly dislocation is a possibility. Others to consider are fracture, tear or rupture subluxation. To remove all doubt, your best bet is having the evaluated by a specialist directly. Read more...

I dislocated my big toe. I never went to a doctor and now that it's healed, it won't bend. It does not hurt and I walk fine. Is this a bad thing?

Stiffness common. Your big toe will serve you better with normal walking, jogging and running if it bends. You should be seen by an orthopaedic foot and ankle specialist at this time to try and obtain maximal functional recovery. Read more...
Dislocation . It's not a bad thing if not painful but not being able to bend it will cause a problem and get hallux rigidus and cartilage damage. Should get it checked by a local podiatrist. Read more...

Three years ago I dislocated the bone right under my big toe. Now ever so ofton if I get a excruciating pain in the area that last 30 seconds. Ideas?

Toe pain. The pain could be due to morton's neuroma (thicknening of the nerve in between the toes). I would suggest you see a podiatrist as other conditions may cause similar pain such sesamoiditis and gout. Read more...
Couple of ideas. There could be a nerve impingment or could just befrom the bone shifting in that position. Read more...

Can a dislocated big toe be the cause of lower back pain?

That's a stretch. Nerves run outward from the spine, not backward. Pain typically goes outward from the spine and an injury to a nerve goes outward not inward typically. Of course if someone walks in a very asymmetric manner, it puts stresses in different places and can cause back muscle spasm. Without an actual examination, I cannot give specific medical advice on your particular health, Read more...
Not really, except.. First, if it's still dislocated it needs to be fixed. Please see a doctor if so! Second, your toe may cause you to walk oddly to protect it, so in that sense, it may contribute to back pain. Otherwise, it really shouldn't cause any back problems. Read more...