Foot Health

Morton's Neuroma

Morton’s Neuroma, also known as interdigital neuroma, is a thickening and scarring of the nerve fiber that runs in between the toes, most commonly in the webbing between the 3rd and 4th toes.

Overuse and repetitive motions can cause scarring, making the digital nerve thicken. Over time, if the compression/injury continues, the nerve repairs itself with fibrous tissue that leads to enlargement of thickening of the nerve. Neuromas are very common in women.

Symptoms associated with Morton’s Neuroma are numbness, tingling, and burning, sharp or shooting pain. Symptoms may last for days, but can often become chronic. Many people find relief by removing footwear and massaging the foot. Shoe Shape is important. Extra-depth footwear with a roomy toe area is also highly supportive. Avoid shoes with narrow or tapered toes and high heels that force the weight onto cramped toes.

Over-the-counter insoles with supportive cushioning and a metatarsal pad can encourage the splaying out of the toes for healthy alignment.

PDAC approved New Balance Shoes for Morton's Neuroma

PDAC Approved Shoes for Morton's Neuroma

We offer a wide range of New Balance footwear for a wide range of foot conditions. Click the buttons below to view PDAC approved Morton's Neuroma shoes for both men and women.

Men's Shoes Women's Shoes

Watch for the PDAC flag as you shop for shoes that are approved by Medicare.

Please note that this is for informational purposes only and does not constitute a diagnosis. A qualified allied medical professional should fit all therapeutic footwear purchases. These shoes are available over-the-counter with or without a prescription. Therapeutic footwear offered through this site does not treat, cure, diagnose, or prevent any disease. Always consult your physician for questions pertaining to your specific diagnosis and treatment protocol. Product Specialists will be happy to speak to you about any recommendations your doctor may have provided, or information regarding recommendations based on biomechanical principles. Please call 1.800.728.6247.

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