Orthotic & Prosthetic Services

Using high-tech and innovative fabrication concepts and designs inside our onsite facility, we are able to create long-lasting and comforting orthotics and prosthetics that fit you perfectly. In addition, we use only the highest quality of products for your peace of mind.

What Are Orthotics?

Orthotics (also known as orthotic insoles, shoe inserts, or orthoses) are devices placed inside the shoes with the purpose of restoring our natural foot function. This is necessary when the natural biomechanical balance of our lower body has been disrupted by over-pronation. Many common complaints such as heel pain, knee pain and lower back pain are caused by poor foot biomechanics. Biomechanics is the science that studies the body’s movements during walking, running and sports. The most common form of bad foot biomechanics is over-pronation, which is the dropping of the arches and rolling inwards of the feet and ankles, and affects an estimated 70% of the population. Orthotic insoles correct over-pronation and realign the foot and ankle bones to their neutral position, restoring natural foot function. In turn, this will help alleviate problems not only in the feet, but also in other parts of the body, such as the knees, hips, and lower back.

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What is a Prosthesis?

prosthesis (also called a prosthetic limb, artificial limb, or limb “replacement”—though natural limbs are irreplaceable) is an artificially made substitute for a limb lost through a congenital defect (present at birth), accident, illness, or wartime injury. A type of prosthesis called a cosmesis is designed to be purely cosmetic and has little or no function; artificial hands often fall into this category. Other prostheses are highly functional and have little or no cosmetic disguise; artificial legs, designed to be covered by pants (trousers), are sometimes little more than metal rods and wires.

Types of prosthesis

In theory, any part of the body—from your ear or nose to your finger or toe—could be replaced by a prosthesis. In practice, there are four common types of prosthetic limb, which replace either a partial or complete loss of an arm or leg:

  • Below the knee (BK, transtibial): An prosthetic lower leg attached to an intact upper leg.
  • Above the knee (AK, transfemoral): A prosthetic lower and upper leg, including a prosthetic knee.
  • Below the elbow (BE, transradial): A prosthetic forearm.
  • Above the elbow (AE, transhumeral): A prosthetic lower and upper arm, including a prosthetic elbow.

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