Content page archive

Our Practice

Personalized Care In A Friendly Environment


We are proud to provide state-of-the-art facilities for the highest quality foot care available. It is one of our top priorities to protect the well-being of our valued patients.

For your convenience, we now offer Free WiFi in our Greenwood and Martinsville offices. Please ask one of our staff members for login details.


If you would like to make an appointment, please contact our office by phone or email. Visit our Locations/Hours page for phone numbers and business hours of each location. Emergency calls and appointments are available and welcome, especially for new patients seeking help.


We will be happy to submit all insurance forms for you and help you recover the most from your benefits. We will do everything we can to help you afford the treatment you need. For patients who require major work, a complete payment plan is designed with an appropriate payment schedule. Forms of payment accepted by the office are check, cash, major credit card, or Care Credit.


If you are unable to keep an appointment, we ask that you kindly provide us with at least 24 hours notice. We ask for this advance notice so that we can offer this appointment to another patient. A fee may be charged if a patient does not show up for an appointment without sufficient notice.

We would like to take this opportunity to thank you for choosing our practice for your foot care.

We diagnose and treat a wide variety of podiatric conditions, including the following:

  • Achilles Tendonitis
  • Athlete's Foot
  • Bunions
  • Calluses/Corns
  • Diabetic Foot Care/Corns
  • Flatfoot (Fallen Arches)
  • Ganglions (Cysts)
  • Hallux Limitus (Big Toe Pain)
  • Hammertoes
  • Heel Pain/Fasciitis
  • Infections
  • Injuries
  • Ingrown Toenails
  • Morton's Neuroma
  • Onychomycosis (Nail Fungus)
  • Osteoarthritis
  • Pediatric Foot Care
  • Plantar warts
  • Plantar Fasciitis
  • Rheumatoid Arthritis
  • Running Injuries
  • Sprains/Strains
  • Tarsal Tunnel Syndrome
  • Tailor Bunion
  • Tendonitis
  • Toe deformities
  • Xerosis (Dry Skin)

Visit our Educational Videos and Services pages for more information.


Foot Care For Hikers

Walking and hiking are a great way to get exercise to enjoy the outdoors. Before hitting the trails this fall, remember the work your feet are going to be doing! Take a few measures to make sure your feet stay comfortable and supported throughout your journey.


The most important thing for your feet is comfortable and supportive footwear. Boots that fit very well and are broken-in can save your feet on the trail. Hiking boots fit best when the heel is snug and tight around the foot, and there is a little wiggle room for toes. If boots don’t fit snugly the feet slip and slide around inside the shoe with every step, and that friction causes blisters. Once you get great-fitting hiking boots, wear them around inside and walk out on the pavement before setting out on a hike. Breaking in the boots a little is best for your comfort. When wearing hiking boots over the course of a trip, remember to re-lace and tighten them to prevent feet from slipping. If you notice extra pressure on your toes, some hikers use an alternative lacing method that loosens the toe area of the booth. There are also at-home waterproof treatments available for leather hiking boots to help your boots last if you hike in wet terrain.


The socks you wear while being active effect your feet more than you realize. It’s important to wear socks that line up with the height of the boot to prevent uncomfortable chafing around the ankle or calf. Your everyday cotton socks hold moisture to your foot, which contributes to blisters. Wool is the most popular material for hiking socks because it can provide a little cushion and is often blended with synthetic material to help wick moisture away from the skin. If socks and feet get too sweaty, the hot and moist environment in the shoe makes it easy for blisters to form. Using powder or deodorant spray is a good precaution if your feet are prone to excess sweating, and you should also prepare by bringing extra socks along on your trek.

Foot Care

Blisters commonly form on the heel and in the toe area. Extra pressure on the feet, heat, friction, and moisture all contribute to blisters forming. A spot will become red and irritated before ‘bubbling up’, and it’s best to patch it before that happens. Clean and dry your foot, and using moleskin bandages, cover the affected area. Some hikers use duct tape as well for extra hold in hot or rough terrain. When a blister is fully formed, it should be drained using a sterile needle and bandaged to prevent infection.

Maintaining your toenails can also save you from many discomforts. Keeping toenails clipped short and cut straight across keeps the edges from curling into the skin and prevents ingrown toenails. Regular hiking and training will toughen up feet and eventually help prevent blisters. Whether you are setting out on a serious trek or a one day hike, prepare your feet and show them some care afterward.

This newsletter/website is not intended to replace the services of a doctor. It does not constitute a doctor-patient relationship. Information in this newsletter/website is for informational purposes only & is not a substitute for professional advice. Please do not use the information contained herein for diagnosing or treating any condition.

Greenwood Foot Clinic
720 Fry Rd, Ste A, Greenwood, IN 46142