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Work with your health care team to keep your blood sugar within a good range.
Look at your bare feet every day for cuts, blisters, red spots, and swelling. Use a mirror to check the bottoms of your feet or ask a family member for help if you have trouble seeing.
Wash your feet in warm water every day, don’t use hot water. Dry your feet well. Be sure to dry between the toes.
Rub a thin coat of skin lotion over the tops and bottoms of your feet, but not between your toes.
If your feet are at low risk for problems, use a pumice stone to smooth corns and calluses. Don't use over-the-counter products or sharp objects on corns or calluses
Trim your toenails straight across and file the edges with an emery board or nail file.
Never walk barefoot. Wear comfortable shoes that fit well and protect your feet. Feel inside your shoes before putting them on each time to make sure the lining is smooth and there are no objects inside.
Wear shoes at the beach or on hot pavement. Wear socks at night if your feet get cold. Don’t use hot water bottle or heating pads. Don’t test bath water with your feet.
Put your feet up when sitting. Wiggle your toes and move your ankles up and down for 5 minutes, 2 or 3 times a day. Don't cross your legs for long periods of time. Don't smoke.
Plan your physical activity program with your doctor.
Have your doctor or podiatrist check your bare feet and find out whether you are likely to have serious foot problems. Remember that you may not feel the pain of an injury. Call your doctor right away if you find a cut, sore, blister, or bruise on your foot that does not begin to heal after one day. Follow your doctor's advice about foot care. Get advice from your podiatrist and pediatrist on your foot care and footwear.
Begin taking good care of your feet today. Set a time every day to check your feet.
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