fallen arches


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fallen arches:

see flat footflat foot,
condition of the human foot in which the entire sole rests on the ground when the person is standing. When the foot muscles are weakened or the ligaments are strained and stretched, the arch lowers, so that instead of the natural curved contour, there is flattening of
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Therefore, I suggest you only grab copies off women, pensioners, men with fallen arches and children.
Scholl's, flat feet and fallen arches, hosiery, jack boots, moccasins, Nike, pedicure, reflexology, sandals, socks, Spice Girls, These Boots are Made for Walkin, webbed toes, and The Wizard of Oz.
Named as patient MS at the hearing, it was said that he had incorrectly advised her that she had fallen arches (a ligament problem in the sole of the foot) during a home visit on June 13 of that year.
Sydney, Dec 29 (ANI): A revolutionary new form of shock therapy pioneered by a team of German researchers may benefit millions of people who suffer the agony of heel spurs and fallen arches.
Over time, the ligaments in the foot's arch will lengthen, resulting in fallen arches.
UK Subs @ TJs, Newport, Saturday: Punk evergreens continue to pogo despite what must now be a shocking case of fallen arches and back problems.
Some beers are being especially brewed for the festival - one is called Fallen Arches to commemorate the collapse of the viaduct in 1857 and another is called Duckfat Bradshaw, named after a local youth hanged in 1821 for a murder committed in the nearby Malt Shovel pub.
Fallen arches, for instance, can cause internal rotation of the knees followed by anterior disruption of the hips, leading to curvature of the lower spine and a flexed neck.
ANTHROPOLOGISTS, who are celebrated for their corduroy jackets, penetrating observations, fallen arches, premature baldness and a liking for apple-crumble, have charted mankind's progress from the primeval slime to reality TV shows.
My daily routine, coupled with fallen arches, stops me from wearing my favourite shoes.
Your all-conquering English champion would mutter something about "always hated losing", and laugh a little sheepishly or stare manfully into the middle distance, as if the will-to-win was a lifelong affliction on a par with fallen arches.
Unlike the pied plat of French, however, the flatfoot of American English means a police officer and refers not to stealth, but rather to the fallen arches of one who walks a beat.