‘Progenie’ Orthotic Insoles for Children
These orthotic insoles for children are designed to treat and offer relief from a wide range of common paediatric foot pain problems.
The highly elastic PU footbed relieves foot fatigue and adds to the shock-absorbing properties
- Increases stability by cradling your foot and preventing foot roll
- Anti-shock – prevents heel shock by cushioning your every step
- Arch support to improve posture
- Raised heel
- Lightweight and flexible
- Available in a wide range of sizes
Effective for the treatment of a wide range of common foot problems, including:
- Severs Disease (Calcaneal Apophysitis) – One of the most common causes of heel pain in growing children.
- Plantar Fasciitis- Pain around the heel and arch of the foot which is usually worse in the morning or after a period of rest. It becomes difficult to raise the toes off the floor.
- Paediatric Bunion – Bony lump at the side of the base of the big toe.
- Flat Feet (Pes Planus) – Normal in children under 5 and arch normally developed by age 10. If the child has pain or their shoes are wearing out faster than normal then they may require treatment.
- Hypotonia (Low Muscle Tone) – Children with hypotonia tend to have ankles that roll in and flat feet. This can cause issues with poor balance making walking difficult.
- Juvenile Arthritis (JA) – also known as pediatric rheumatic disease, isn’t a specific disease. It’s an umbrella term to describe the inflammatory and rheumatic diseases that develop in children under the age of 16.
Would you like to know more about common foot pain problems before making a choice? You may find one of the following blog articles useful:
Flat Feet (Pes Planus) – Click here to read our ‘Child Foot Pain – Flat Feet (Pes Planus)’ blog to find out more.
Juvenile Arthritis – Click here to read our ‘Child Foot Pain – Juvenile Arthritis’ blog to find out more.
Plantar Fasciitis – Click here to read our ‘Foot Pain – Plantar Fasciitis’ blog to find out more.
Paediatric Bunion – Click here to read our ‘Foot Pain – Bunions’ blog to find out more.