Our centres provide the full scope of clinical podiatry including comprehensive foot assessments, various treatments and surgery.
Our team of highly-qualified podiatrists are in the best position to improve how you live by providing world-class foot care treatment.
We provide that extra level of care and attention when delivering the best in foot care solutions for you and your family. We can help you with Custom Foot Orthotics, sports podiatry, podiatry for children, diabetic footcare, ingrown toenail treatment and arch and heel pain.
We strive to ensure that patients completely understand both their ailments and all treatment options available by taking the time to translate complex medical jargon into more comprehensible terms.
We fully educate our patients on their conditions, so they can make the best, most informed decisions in conjunction with our specialists to find a treatment plan that is best suited to each individual.
Sports Podiatry in Perth
Since we opened our Wembley Downs podiatry clinic in 2012 we have built a reputation for providing athletes of all levels and backgrounds with quality and innovative podiatry services. Our success is built around our founders Matt and Stacey’s love for Sports Podiatry and the impact it can make on an Athletes Performance.
We care about our communities and have partnered with many grassroots sporting organisations including being the Podiatrists of choice for the Western Australian Woman’s Reserves and League and WAFL clubs.
We are the official Podiatrists for East Perth WAFL club, Hale Hockey Club and we regularly frequent triathlons and local running events on behalf of Sports Medicine Australia of which all Podiatrists working at the clinic are members.
Having warts on the bottom of the feet that won’t go away is a frustrating, ongoing problem that can last months or even years. They can make walking unpleasant but also painful. While many people are told that they should just wait for the wart to go away on its own, or to use padding in the meantime that only ever provides a little temporary relief, the reality is that when left untreated, warts can stick around for a very long time.
Ingrown toenails on a woman's foot, pain in the big toe closeup
Ingrown toenails, also known as onychocryptosis, are a common and painful complaint. A true ingrown toenail is when a spike or edge of nail pierces the skin at the nail edge. This is known as the sulcus and can cause inflammation and even lead to infection.
There are a variety of factors that can cause ingrown toenails. The most common cause is due to improper cutting of your toenail and leaving a spike of nail in the sulcus. It can also be a result of a curved nail, known as an involuted nail, from external pressure.
If you are experiencing pain, redness, and swelling around your toenail, it may be time to consider seeing one of our podiatrists. With over 30 years of combined experience in treating foot and ankle conditions, we have successfully treated many cases of ingrown toenails.
Approximately 200,000 Australians are hospitalised every year as a result of having a fall. Bone fractures are the most common type of injury resulting from a fall. While falls are most common in those aged over 65, young males aged 5-24 years are also particularly prone to falls.
My FootDr is proud to be the official podiatrists and the official sponsor for our match day umpires of the Mundella WA Women’s Football League.
Are you one of the 48% of Australians that wakes up with heel pain once a week?
If heel pain is impacting how you move, how you feel, and how you live, then it’s time to get help from My FootDr.
Heel pain, often caused by plantar fasciitis, is a common condition that can cause severe pain at the bottom and inside of the heel. This pain may radiate up into the arch, and indicates that there is some damage to, and subsequent inflammation of, the long band of tissue under the foot known as the plantar fascia.
o you wake up with a sharp pain in your heel, arch or foot?
Do you get pain the moment you put your feet on the ground and take that first step?
Does the pain tend to ease as you keep walking, but can return when you rest and put your feet up during the day?