Easy DIY Foot Bath to Treat Your Feet

Treat Your Feet with a DIY Foot Bath

There’s nothing like a foot bath at home to pamper your feet. It’s not difficult or expensive to do either.

In this post, you’ll learn how to create a relaxing and yummy foot bath for your feet from the comfort of your own home.

Just mix all the ingredients below and you’re relaxing mineral salt foot bath with essential oils will be ready for you!

Enjoying a Foot Bath at Posture Podiatry

Clients at Posture Podiatry enjoy Mineral Salt Foot Baths with Essential Oils on Arrival. Image © Posture Podiatry

Here’s what you need

  1. A large bowl or plastic tub – something that’s just right for you to place your feet inside without feeling squashed.
  2. Warm water – Not too hot, not too cold, but just right.
  3. Epsom Salts – Adding 1 Tbs Epsom salts to your foot bath can benefit your feet greatly. It can soothe dry skin, relieve aching feet, and help to remove foot odour.
  4. Bicarb soda – 1 tsp Bicarb soda helps exfoliate the skin, has antibacterial properties and also removes foot odour.
  5. Marbles – A few marbles in the base of the bowl give you something to gently roll your feet over for a luxurious massaging touch. 
  6. Pure Essential oil – Just a couple of drops of lemon myrtle oil can add to the experience, as well as the health benefits.

The scent of the oil, the soothing mineral salts, the exfoliating baking soda, and the gentle massage from the marbles all work together to soothe your senses and relax your nerves.


Pampering Foot Bath

A Pampering Mineral Salt Foot Bath you can try at home.
Image © Posture Podiatry

Easy Foot Bath Recipe

So, you’ve got the ingredients, now here’s the recipe for an easy do-it-yourself foot bath at home:

In a large bowl, add:

  • 1Tbs Epsom salts
  • 1tsp Bicarb Soda
  • 3 drops of pure Lemon Myrtle Essential Oil.
  • Then add marbles and fill with warm water.

Relax and enjoy!

The ideal DIY footbath - Essential oil, mineral salts, exfoliating baking soda, and gentle massage from marbles Click To Tweet

And if you want to see what it looks like in real life, check out this video below:


Will you be trying out this easy DIY footbath? We’d love to hear your experience!

Plantar Fasciitis, Your Questions Answered

What is Plantar Fasciitis?

The term plantar fasciitis means inflammation of your plantar fascia. The plantar fascia runs along the bottom of your foot from your heel to your toes. It’s a very strong ligament, so problems usually occur at the attachment to the heel bone. That’s why people with plantar fasciitis complain of heel pain, and it’s usually worse in the morning or after resting for a while.

You can easily feel your own plantar fascia. Just run your finger along the arch of your foot. Go on, try it – feel that rope-like connective tissue that pops out when you pull your toes back? That’s your plantar fascia… and it’s really important.

When you’re walking, your plantar fascia stabilises your arch to enable you to push off properly. It’s the longest ligament in the body – and the strongest as well, able to withstand up to 30 times your body weight.

Technically, the problem is actually more to do with degeneration of the plantar fascia. That’s why podiatrists usually refer to it as plantar fasciosis. However, I’ll use the more popular term, plantar fasciitis here.

People with plantar fasciitis usually complain of heel pain in the morning or after rest. Click To Tweet

Plantar Fasciitis is a common diagnosis for anything heel pain-related, but can be mis-diagnosed in up to 80% of cases. It’s important to get the right diagnosis for the most effective treatment for you.


What are the symptoms?

You can feel a sharp pain when you are on your feet, and a dull ache when you’re resting, but usually it is worse in the morning when you are hobbling, or after you’ve been sitting down for a while.

Usually it will hurt mostly directly underneath the heel bone right in the centre of the pad of your heel.

Plantar fasciitis causes heel pain

Plantar fasciitis usually hurts directly underneath the heel bone right in the centre of the pad of your heel. Image credit: CanStock Photo

What causes it?

New shoes, doing more activity than normal, or perhaps just standing for longer periods of time can cause micro-tearing of the plantar fascia. The extra load pulls the plantar fascia from the heel bone and causes inflammation.

Usually this damage will heal if you are off your feet for a while, for example, while sleeping overnight. However if your foot isn’t getting a chance to rest properly the new tissue can be damaged again and you start the cycle of pain again. That’s why plantar fasciitis often hurts most after you’ve been resting for a while.

Over time the tissue starts to thicken and inflamed, which can be painful to stand on. The body is clever, though, and if you let it go too long it will grow extra bone. This is the beginning of a heel spur.

If you let plantar fasciitis go, you can develop a heel spur. Click To Tweet


Are some people more likely to get Plantar Fasciitis?

People who have recently changed jobs or started on a health kick can be more likely to get plantar fasciitis, and it’s not limited by age. More often, though, it’s middle-aged women and men that get it.

Some people who have injured themselves in the past can be more likely to get plantar fasciitis as the body tries to compensate for the injury.

It’s actually amazing how our feet put up with what we put them through. In a lifetime we will walk the equivalent distance to walking around the earth 3 times. There will be natural degeneration and weakening depending on your activity levels and injury history that might also contribute to getting plantar fasciitis.

In a lifetime we will walk the equivalient distance to walking around the earth 3 times Click To Tweet


If you have it, are there forms of exercise you should avoid?

If you have plantar fasciitis, make sure you are giving it a chance to heal. Long runs on hard ground, beach sprints that require bursts of power, jumping and lunging can all make it worse. You want to give it a chance to heal without damaging things further.

You need to find a balance between giving it enough rest to heal, and enough work to stay strong. That’s the tricky part, but if you get it right you can recover well.

You’ll feel better with cushioning or padding under your heels. But again you need to have a balance between something soft, and having enough support. So, wear comfortable, supportive shoes, and make sure you stretch every day. 

It can also help to massage the area by rolling your foot over a tennis ball or golf ball.

What can a Podiatrist do for Plantar Fasciitis?

Podiatrists are the health professionals dedicated to problems involving the feet, and have expert knowledge and training for helping people with plantar fasciitis.

A podiatrist will:

  1. Order an X-ray and ultrasound to find out exactly what’s wrong
  2. Help you find the right shoes to wear
  3. Give you exercises to strengthen your feet
  4. Help the muscles and joints work together with foot mobilisation to encourage healing 
  5.  Make orthotics for your shoes to give you padding and support
  6. Work with you to make sure the problem doesn’t return

Everything is focused on treating the cause of the problem, and reducing the load on the plantar fascia. That’s how you can speed up healing and prevent the problem returning.


What other treatments are available?

Podiatrists can also help you by checking your posture or walking style. They will also ask lots of questions about your injuries, and also check every muscle and joint in the area. This gives clues about other treatments that can help.

  • Massage and stretching
  • Making your feet stronger 
  • Shock Wave Therapy
  • Ultrasound-guided Cortisone injection
  • Platelet-rich plasma injections (PRP)
  • Surgery
Shockwave therapy at Posture Podiatry

Posture Podiatry uses Shockwave Therapy for heel pain relief. Image © Posture Podiatry

Some football players have gone to drastic measures, with stories of jumping off tables to tear the fascia completely so they can get back out and play with less pain.

It’s important to find the true cause of your plantar fasciitis, otherwise the problem will return later.


How long does it last?

Left untreated, plantar fasciitis will take 12 months to develop the right amount of spurring and thickening to be pain free. However this isn’t the most ideal outcome because the extra thickening can lead to further problems later.

You can reduce pain in much less time with the right treatment.



People with plantar fasciitis experience heel pain in the morning or after rest. It’s common, and podiatrists are the experts dedicated to helping people with plantar fasciitis. 

There are things you can do to help, but it won’t go away by itself for at least 12 months, so have it checked properly by a podiatrist. 

One Foot Exercise for Happy Feet

Healthy, Happy Feet

There’s one foot exercise you can do that can really help to reveal problems with your feet. Many people will neglect their feet. But in general, athletes, sports enthusiasts and active people everywhere understand the importance of well-functioning feet. Some, because a simple foot injury sidelined them in the past, and others because they recognise the benefits of good foot exercises for better performance. 

Consisting of one quarter of the bones in your body, your feet are an engineering marvel designed to withstand huge forces, which for an athlete on the track can be up to a staggering 30 times your bodyweight. Just let that sink in for a moment – you times 30. Yep, the feet deserve some attention.

Your feet are designed to be able to withstand up to 30 times your body weight! Click To Tweet

There are 20 muscles inside each foot, and another 20 muscles that act on each foot from the lower leg. These muscles need to be work together in synergy to enable you to perform at your best.

Problems arise when one muscle is being over or underused leading to imbalance, compensation and loss of efficiency.

That’s why at Posture Podiatry we’re big on helping athlete’s feet to function well by themselves. And there’s one exercise that can determine whether your feet are fit for competition or not…

Foot Exercise to help problem feet

Foot exercises can help problem feet

One Simple Foot Exercise

The exercise is so simple, you can even do it right now while reading this.

  • While seated, stretch one leg out in front of you and make a big, slow circles with your foot – moving only your foot and ankle. Now, the temptation is to rush this, but it’s really important to make SLOW deliberate circles with your foot (it should take more than 10 seconds to complete one revolution).
  • The key is to be able to balance your muscle action to be able to complete a full circle smoothly and deliberately. Take note of any small jolts, pauses and twitches as you move your foot in a circle.

Just make a full, slow circle with your feet. Any interruption to smooth circle movements could mean you have a problem with muscles working together, and that could mean problems down the track.

Practice this until the slow circles are smooth and consistent, and you’ll be training your muscles to communicate better with each other. Repeat before and after your training sessions to ensure they’re still working well together.

Not being able to make slow circles with your feet can reveal bigger foot problems Click To Tweet

Revealing Other Foot Problems

If you’re having problems doing this foot exercise, or if you find it hard to make smooth circular movements it could be an indicator of a bigger problem, and that’s why this exercise is so important. From the perspective of a sports podiatrist, it’s exercises like these that help to identify the best treatment approach to address the true cause of your foot problem.

If you’re having trouble getting the movements right, book an appointment to see a podiatrist who uses foot mobilisation and manual therapy in their approach to improving foot function and mobility.  


Shockwave Therapy at Posture Podiatry

Posture Podiatry uses Shockwave Therapy as an advanced treatment for effective relief

Posture Podiatry uses Shockwave Therapy as an advanced treatment for effective relief








Shockwave therapy has been used for decades, and while the name might bring up mental images of institutionalised ‘shock treatment’, it’s not that sort of shock.

In fact, inside this clever little machine is a piston that moves up and down banging on a specialised head which transmits a radial sound wave into the damaged tissue, which benefits you in 2 proven ways:

  1. The shockwaves promote angiogenesis, which is the formation of new blood vessels in the area
  2. They also dull the nociceptors, which are the pain sensing nerves.

The result is improved blood flow and healing capability in the damaged tissue, and a significant reduction in pain.

There are numerous published scientific studies that demonstrate this as a safe treatment option with positive outcomes.

Although this treatment has been trusted for many years, the technology has finally improved to a level where it can be offered effectively in rooms, and we are proud to be able to provide this service for the benefit of our clients.

We’ve particularly found it useful for the treatment of heel pain, plantar fasciitis, and arch pain. By varying the intensity and spread of the sound waves we can also target muscle pain, and promote healing of tendons and ligaments – getting you back on your feet faster after injury.

In medical-speak the treatment is known as Extracorporeal Shockwave Therapy (ESWT), and Posture Podiatry uses an EMS Swiss Dolorclast System.

If you are interested in taking advantage of our special offer for Shockwave therapy, where you can receive this amazing therapy for no extra cost to your standard appointment fee, call us to find out more!

3 Strengthening Exercises for Your Feet

Strengthen your Feet



Foot strength. Let’s talk about it! In this post, I discuss why foot strength is critically important, the best ways to develop it, and whether bare feet have a place in warm ups and warm downs. Intrigued? Read on.




Your feet are incredible. Here’s why.

During sport, your body can encounter forces of up to 30 times your body weight through the feet. That feet can withstand this force and direct it appropriately through the body is a marvel of bio-engineering! With ropes, pulleys and stabilisers all working around complex articulations, it’s surprising how much goes on down there – yet how little attention feet receive, being typically the least trained part of the body (unless, of course, they’re injured or in pain).


Foot anatomy: the basics.

There are 20 intrinsic muscles in each foot, originating from one part of the foot and inserting into another. In addition, another 20 extrinsic muscles act on each foot, originating from higher up the leg and inserting into the foot.

It’s a complex arrangement, but essential for good mechanics and performance.


When your feet are weak, problems occur.

Weakness or dysfunction leads to poor joint alignment, which magnifies the effort required to perform simple tasks.

This makes you far less efficient when trying to perform at the highest level, which is a handicap no athlete wants or needs.

Strengthening the foot muscles is key to enabling your body to find control, stability and limit preventable injuries. By increasing foot strength, you’ll avoid being hampered by wonky mechanics, and maximise your performance.


But before strengthening the feet, it’s important to focus on mobility.

Your joints should be working in harmony, with no restrictions or adhesions. That’s why a podiatrist who provides foot mobilisation therapy is a great addition to your therapy team.


Next, condition your muscles.

Ensure your muscles are primed to improve by keeping them in good condition, with massage and stretching. As a basic measure, your warm-up regime should always incorporate lower leg and foot flexibility sets. (Want to know which stretches to include? Ask your podiatrist!)


Congratulations! You’re ready to strengthen.

Although strengthening exercises prescribed for you are best discussed one-on-one with your sports podiatrist, here are three essential strengthening exercises every active person should be doing to keep feet performing at their best.

  1. Take a walk in bare feet on soft sand
    • Even imagining this feels good, right? The extra effort required by walking through soft sand is fantastic for those forgotten little intrinsic muscles. If you don’t have access to soft sand, going bare foot on the grass is the next best thing as you warm up or cool down.
  2. Use your feet to pick things up
    • Not just a neat party trick! While seated, practice picking a towel up off the ground with your toes. Make sure to spread your toes, grab the towel, and curl them to pick it up. It’s harder than you might think! Channel your inner primate.
  3. Rise onto your toes and lower slowly
    • Make sure you’re in a neutral foot position (where the foot is neither rolled in or out). Feel the strength on the inside of your arch as you rise, and lower. Repeat.


The final word on foot strength

These tips may sound simple, but improving foot strength offers huge benefits.

Even though they’re way down there, don’t forget about your feet. They’re your springboard! Help them become supple, flexible and strong, and bound towards better performance today.

Daniel Gibbs - Posture Podiatry

Daniel Gibbs, Posture Podiatry






Posture Podiatry Logo








Random Acts of Kindness

Random Acts of Kindness Posture Podiatry

Every so often at Posture Podiatry we have “Random Act of Kindness” week. We use this time to intentionally practice random acts of kindness.

Now, when it comes to this topic, there are mixed responses, from “Useless. Planning a random act of kindness negates the meaning of it being random”, To “Yippee! Now I have another excuse to be kind!” 


However, personally the biggest challenge has been deciding what random act of kindness will give the best return for the effort?


But, that’s a problem, because the very act of kindness should not expect anything in return. Chasing the acknowledgement that I did something “cool” or “life-changing” and expecting my small act to make a huge difference is unrealistic.


Sure, there are times when a small act will make a huge difference, but that’s not the reason why we do them. It’s about aligning our attitudes and hearts to that of generosity and living with gratitude and generosity in everything we do.


It’s also about recognising where there is a need, and simply being more aware of opportunities each day to be kind.


If a random act of kindness is not received well (I remember one time someone chased me down the street trying to give back my $5 note I gave them!) it could simply be a reaction to the absence of kindness in the lives of others.


The more people get used to kindness, the better it will be received.


So, I’ve changed my thinking away from finding the best random act that will have the most impact, to just doing something – however small – that will bring a bit more light to the world.


Can you help by also spreading some kindness into the world?

3 Steps to Fit Feet

Did you know that every time you take a step you have the force of you and 4 other people on your shoulders pushing through your body?

What’s more, it has been shown that during sport up to 30 times your body weight can go through your feet!

It’s no wonder people get sore feet, and sports people can suffer with injuries.

That said, with 3 simple steps anyone can achieve drastic improvements for feet that are falling apart.

Heavy lifting teamwork









Condition Your Joints

The main reason your feet can withstand such huge forces is because your joints are able to pronate – rolling in and acting like a flexible loose bag of bones which is good for absorbing shock and adapting to the terrain; or supinate – acting like a rigid lever on which to propel yourself from one step to the next.

In sport we pound our feet into the ground, we make sudden changes of direction, and we accelerate and decelerate at great speeds which places a lot of load through the bones of the feet.

Simply writing the ABC’s in the air moving only your feet and ankles can help to improve the range of motion in your joints, and allow them to better handle the forces that go through them.

Try it now… see if you can make it all the way through to Z!


Condition Your Muscles

Muscles engage in the final 3% of joint range of movement to protect the joints. Muscles are great protectors, and they engage to protect the joint whenever it is placed in a compromised position.

Muscles are connected to bones by tendons, which allow them to gain leverage by working around corners. Problems with tendons often occur when there is abnormal sheering force as they run close to the bones.

Rolling your feet over a broomstick, tennis ball, or length of PVC pipe can relieve tired, aching muscles and bring your feet back to life.


Know When To Seek Help

A mentor of mine told me once,

“Refine the things you do wrong and do them a little less wrong each day”

If you want to identify the true cause of your pain and find a solution for foot pain or injury, it may be time to ask someone who knows more for help.

The biggest challenge for most of us is finding someone who can work with us to achieve our goals.  The good news is there is help available, and people who are highly trained to work with you.


Happy Feet - Posture Podiatry









Improving the ability for your feet to function without falling apart can be a powerful tool to help you enjoy life, walk strong, stand tall, and get an edge over the competition.

I hope this helps you find your fit feet again.


Daniel Gibbs, Posture Podiatry




Daniel Gibbs

I hope you enjoyed reading this, it’s just another way we like to spread the word about what we do, and demonstrate that our clients come first.

Like it? Please Share it!



Children’s Check Up Special Offer!

Daniel Gibbs Today Tonight

Children’s feet are really important – and we want to do more to help.


Over a quarter of the bones in the body are in the feet and at school age they are growing at a rapid rate! By nurturing growing feet you can help to set your child up well for life with feet that are strong and stable.

We met together earlier this month to discuss what we can do to help parents who want to help their school-aged children grow and develop in the best way possible.

We developed a special Children’s Check Up program for children 16 years and under, and to kick start it we want to help 50 children with a special offer to get the program started.

This is such an important opportunity for young children, and is guaranteed to help give you peace of mind by identifying potential concerns and acting on them before they become a problem later in life.

The Children’s Check Up is a fun, engaging, playful appointment with you and your child, and includes the following:

  • Comprehensive children’s biomechanical and postural assessment
  • 6 page written report for parents to take home
  • Copies of report sent to GP and other allied health professionals involved in their care
  • Treatment for identified problems
  • Recommendations and advice for parents
  • Footwear Review
  • Formulation of a management plan for any identified problems


It is Back to School time, and that is a great reminder to do something for your children’s future health and wellbeing.

Normally, everything that is included in the Children’s Check Up would be great value at $185, but until March 2016 we are offering this amazing program as a once off fee of $49… and you can claim with your health fund as well.

But remember, it’s only for the first 50 children, only at Posture Podiatry, and only for a limited time – so call us today on 8362 5900 to help your children put their best foot forward.


Posture Podiatry Childrens Check Up








Training Runs Wearing You Out?

Woman jogging outdoors

Increasing your training without falling apart

Hitting the Streets

It is the time of year when hordes of people are dusting off the winter cobwebs and hitting the streets to prepare for spring time fun runs.

So, with research telling us that up to 79% of runners will suffer an injury, some may be forced to question whether all the hard work is worth it.

Falling Apart

There comes a point when training for a big event where the training loads can become too much for your body, and it’s at that point where injuries can be more prevalent. Some runners are frustrated because they are unable to do the training loads required before a big event – and with the Yurrebilla trail 56km Ultra event approaching that can equate to a lot of kilometres!

If you were at the Adelaide marathon you may have even noticed the Ambulances dotted along the route attending to people in various states of disrepair. Here at the clinic we are seeing an increasing number of people who have little injuries that turn into bigger injuries simply because of inadequate preparation to be able to handle the training load and force they are placing on their bodies.

Have you ever found yourself at a mental cross-road? On one hand you think, “Do I just give up on the training and turn up on the day for the event? And the other, “Do I keep training and risk not being able to do the event at all?”

You might be like Sally…

…(not her real name), who has been doing great work with her long distance training regularly running 20+km with no issues. When she was asked to join her office Corporate Cup team she did so thinking that a 4km run would be easy in comparison. So easy, in fact, that she could run it a lot faster than usual, and the next week beat her own time by nearly 2 minutes!

While thrilled with the Corporate Cup results, she started getting niggling pain with her long distance training, and perhaps not sticking to her running plan may have been too much for her body to handle.

The Good News

For Sally, our assessment revealed that while her body was fit for long distance, it was becoming less able to cope with changes in activities or running habits, leaving her exposed to injuries when running shorter, faster distances. However, like Sally, there are some simple things everyone can do to increase capacity before a big event.

Handy Training Tips

Try these tips to improve your body’s ability to handle changes in activity and increases in training load:

  1. If you have a niggling pain that annoys you on a typical road training run, try breaking up your training sessions with a trail run or grass run (and vice versa).
  2. Instead of trying to run a long distance in one go, try doing it in 3 runs – you will still get the mileage, and protect your body
  3. Running drills under the supervision of your podiatrist can help to retrain your body to work more efficiently
  4. Make sure you have the right shoes well before the event – use a pair of “faithfuls”, but not a pair that’s “Dead”

Useful Exercises

These easy exercises can help improve your overall capacity:

  1. Rolling your feet over a tennis ball
  2. Foam rolling your legs
  3. Massage and Epsom salt recovery baths for muscle tension

And of course, if you have any concerns that are out of the ordinary, please speak to your podiatrist. Looking after your body through the training period means it will hopefully reward you at the finish line!



Daniel Gibbs, Podiatrist

Daniel Gibbs, Posture Podiatry








Posture Podiatry wins Telstra Business Award

Daniel Gibbs wins the telstra business award

I’m so proud to be sharing this post with you. So much has happened over the past 12 months to bring us to where we are now, and I owe it to our wonderful team, our clients who enthusiastically embrace what we are about, and all the people who make us who we are today.

What’s the story?

Our team was in the audience as finalists at the Telstra Business Awards event 12 months ago, and back then I thought we had a great business. However, it was a brief conversation I had with someone that night that really challenged my thinking, and could perhaps be the reason why we made it on stage for the big moment yesterday.

See, although I had what I thought was a good business, I didn’t have a story yet. Like many small businesses we were still discovering our identity and working out who we were. What was it about Posture Podiatry that was inspiring for other people? What is it that podiatrists do anyway? and How do they know if we’re really any good?

I learned that there is a difference between growing a business that works, and growing a business that lasts.

I was the bottleneck

Like many other business owners, back then I had big dreams, but no time to bring them to reality. Our business worked, but it relied heavily on me, meaning I had become the bottleneck to our lasting success.

The hard truth hit like a brick, and I had to undergo perhaps one of the most painful journeys of my life – letting go.

I want to be clear that letting go did not mean giving up – quite the opposite because when I stopped being a podiatrist and started being a business owner I began to behave differently, focus on the things that mattered, and ultimately free the business to grow far beyond anything I could have achieved on my own.

Something had to change

As a team over the years we have been on a journey from good to great, and for us, it was a humble cup of herbal tea that became the catalyst for this transition.

No, it wasn’t the tea leaves talking, but rather what the tea represented for people who didn’t quite understand all the amazing things we could do for their feet.

When Posture Podiatry became the only podiatrist on the books of a boutique tea supplier, we were told that if we were willing to serve that quality tea, we must be really good podiatrists!

That’s where our quest for excellence began, and developed into all the special little things we do to express who we are and our love for what we do, and how we demonstrate we really care.

I am incredibly proud of the stories we hear from our clients, and the level of professional care we have learned to provide, and I am also proud of the fact that the entire team has one thing as their goal within our business – a small Adelaide business leading our industry in world class service. And that quest keeps us going.


Recently in one of our daily huddles, one of our team, Ed, shared a message with us about the difference between success and mastery. He taught us that success is like hitting the bullseye once, but mastery is being able to do it again and again.

So, perhaps with this award we have hit the bullseye once. But I want to continue to develop our values, our systems and the way we do business to be able to hit the bullseye time and time again, and help others to do the same.

Posture Podiatry win the Telstra Business Award

Thank you

Thank you to my family, in particular my wife who has always supported my crazy ideas, to all the suppliers and people who are involved with helping us achieve what we want to achieve without question.

Thank you to the Telstra Business Awards team who have helped us through this journey, and to the judges who understood what we were really about.

Thank you to our amazing clients who make our work so enjoyable, and thank you finally to our team. It is because of your hard work and dedication and amazing ability to align with a common goal to be a world class Podiatry Clinic that we can now call ourselves award winners!