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526 Possible Causes for High Arched Feet

  • Talipes Cavus

    This high arch is the opposite of flat feet but it may be just as painful. Approximately 10% of the worldwide population has this condition.[] […] activity levels or occupational demands placed on the high arched feet.[] The high arched feet in these paintings demonstrate a similar pattern to the pediagraph imprint of a pes cavus foot.[]

  • Supination Injury

    Underpronation is commonly associated with high arches, but just because you have high arched feet it does not necessarily mean that you will be an underpronator.[] F lat feet get a lot of hype as they make running hard, but if you have high arches, running can be equally challenging, even painful.[] However, according to a 2011 article from Mark Charrette published in Dynamic Chiropractic, “High-arched feet, referred to as excessively supinated feet, are not nearly as[]

  • Cerebrotendinous Xanthomatosis

    From Wikidata Jump to navigation Jump to search autosomal recessive form of xanthomatosis. Van Bogaert–Scherer–Epstein syndrome Cholestanol storage disease (disorder) Cholestanol storage disease CEREBROTENDINOUS XANTHOMATOSIS CEREBROTENDINOUS XANTHOMATOSIS; CTX CTX Sterol 27-hydroxylase deficiency Cerebral[…][]

  • Hereditary Motor and Sensory Neuropathy

    There can be high arched feet, hammer toes, foot drop, and foot deformities, and possibly scoliosis. Who gets Hereditary Motor Sensory Neuropathy?[] Patients can also suffer from high arched feet, hammer toes, foot drop, foot deformities, and scoliosis.[] Foot drop (foot can’t be picked up or held horizontal) Progressive deformity of leg (“inverted champagne bottle”) or foot (abnormally high arched feet, flat feet, hammer toes[]

  • Heelspur

    The following treatment may be used: Orthotics/Insoles Inflammation reduction Mobilisation Taping and Strapping Rest High arches, flat feet, being overweight, Diabetes, and[] […] heeled footwear Using orthotic devices such as arch supports and heel raises in footwear - particularly for people with very high arches or flat feet.[] Individuals who have flat feet or unusually high arches are most likely to develop a heel spur due to the structure of their feet.[]

  • Plantar Fasciitis

    For example, people who have problems with their arches, either overly flat feet or high-arched feet, are more prone to developing plantar fasciitis.[]

  • Foot Deformity

    Cavus feet (high arched feet) Congenital valgus deformity a.k.a. Flat foot (low arched feet) Equinus (tight Achilles tendon)[] High-arched feet are less common than flat feet but are more likely to cause pain and other problems.[] High arches also shorten the feet, potentially making it difficult for a person to find shoes that fit.[]

  • Metatarsalgia

    Causes: Extreme Exercise/Athletics Hammertoes Bunions Ill-Fitting Shoes Stress onto the Foot Excess Pressure onto the Feet Constant Standing Weight Stress Fractures High Arched[] Factors that increase your chance of developing metatarsalgia include: Feet with high arches Feet with abnormally long bones Claw/ hammer toes High-impact sports Being overweight[] Causes The most common causes are: Heredity: Narrow, high-arched feet can focus stress on the balls of the feet.[]

  • Exostosis

    Contributing factors include having a tight Achilles tendon, having a high arch in your feet, and heredity.[] For high arches and rolled-in feet, orthotic therapy may be required.[] For rolled-in feet and high arches you may need orthotic therapy.[]

  • Charcot Marie Tooth Disease

    High-arched feet (pes cavus) or flat-arched feet (pes planus) are classically associated with the disorder.[] arched feet.[] The most common complaints are those associated with high arched feet, loose ankles, and muscle weakness.[]

Further symptoms