Download the Free Prime PubMed App to your smartphone or tablet.

Available for iPhone or iPad:

Unbound PubMed app for iOS iPhone iPadAlso Available:
Unbound PubMed app for Android

Available for Mac and Windows Desktops and laptops:

Unbound PubMed app for Windows
(jogger's heel)
9 results
  • Heel pain: A systematic review. [Review]
    Chin J Traumatol 2015; 18(3):164-9Agyekum EK, Ma K
  • Heel pain is a very common foot disease. Varieties of names such as plantar fasciitis, jogger's heel, tennis heal, policeman's heel are used to describe it. Mechanical factors are the most common etiology of heel pain. Common causes of hell pain includes: Plantar Fasciitis, Heel Spur, Sever's Disease, Heel bump, Achilles Tendinopathy, Heel neuritis, Heel bursitis. The diagnosis is mostly based on…
  • Diagnosis and treatment of jogger's heel. [Review]
    Emerg Nurse 2015; 22(9):18-23Horobin L
  • Plantar fasciitis, the most common cause of heel pain, is a self-limiting condition exacerbated by weight bearing after episodes at rest that usually resolves within 12 months after conservative treatment. This article outlines the aetiology of plantar fasciitis and refers to a case study in discussing diagnosis, examination and management.
  • Knuckle pads from boxing. [Case Reports]
    Eur J Dermatol 1998 Jul-Aug; 8(5):359-61Kanerva L
  • A 21-year-old man developed painful hyperkeratotic, fissured, callosities on his knuckles ("knuckle pads") after having boxed for five evenings a week for six months. Boxer's knuckle pads are one type of traumatic skin injury regularly found in athletes, such as "jogger's toe", "athelete's nodule", "jog-ger's nipple", "runner's rump", "runner's bump", "rower's rump", "tennis toe", "skier 's shin"…
  • From Acne to Black Heel: Common Skin Injuries in Sports. [Journal Article]
    Phys Sportsmed 1992; 20(2):111-118Reichel M, Laub DA
  • In brief Sports activity exposes the skin brief to various stresses, including friction and pressure from clothing and equipment; prolonged wetness from perspiration; and sunlight, cold, and heat. A variety of injuries can result. Briefly described here are the diagnosis, treatment, and prevention of some of the most common ones: sunburn and sun-induced aging, frostnip and frostbite, acne mechani…
  • Common cutaneous disorders in athletes. [Review]
    Sports Med 1990; 9(2):100-19Conklin RJ
  • Athletic activity may cause or aggravate skin disorders, which in turn may diminish athletic performance. Since many sporting activities necessitate prolonged exposure to the sun, athletes must avoid painful sunburn which will adversely affect their performance. Drugs and chemicals also may cause photoallergic and/or phototoxic reactions, including polymorphous light eruption and athletes should …
  • Trauma, sports, and the skin. [Journal Article]
    Am J Ind Med 1985; 8(4-5):403-13Bergfeld WF, Taylor JS
  • Dermatological disorders in athletes may occur as a result of repeated mechanical trauma, physical and chemical agents, climatic conditions, infections, infestations, and exacerbations of pre-existing skin disorders. These include black heel, tennis toe and other causes of subungual hemorrhage, friction blisters, abrasions, jogger's nipples, alopecia, calluses, and subcutaneous nodules. Contact d…
  • Medial plantar neurapraxia (jogger's foot): report of 3 cases. [Case Reports]
    Clin Orthop Relat Res 1978 Jul-Aug; (134):193-5Rask MR
  • Entrapment of the medial plantar nerve in the longitudinal arch causes burning heel pain, aching in the arch, and deficient sensation in the sole of the foot behind the great toe. Long distance valgus running may cause such a disorder in a jogger and the condition usually responds to conservative measures which include a change in running posture of the foot, anti-inflammatory medications, and pr…
New Search