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Calcaneal Apophysitis


That painful growth injury that makes your child limp on and off the field.

with Doug James – intraining Running Injury Clinic Physiotherapist & Podiatrist

READ Doug’s article below to give you and your child a quick guide to help you tackle Heel Pain in kids.

Calcaneal Apophysitis  (formerly known as “Sever’s Disease”)

Calcaneal Apophysitis is one of the most common injuries in early adolescents, though its name is probably unfamiliar to most who would refer to it as “Sever’s Disease”, or more simply “Sever’s”. It is pain felt on the back of the heel bone (calcaneus) around the base of the Achilles tendon in some young people sometime between the age of 7-15 years old [1-5] (the age ranges vary by source but usually falls within 1-2 years of the upper and lower limits). This injury was first identified in 1912 by Dr James Sever, after whom the injury was named[2].

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What’s in a name?

While the term “Sever’s Disease” is commonly used today, it is falling out of favour with the medical world. In the past, a medical condition or disease would often be named after the person that studied and identified it. Injury names become increasingly difficult to pronounce when a team of people lay claim to the identification of a condition such as the wordy “Sinding-Larsen-Johansson Syndrome” (a knee pain condition in teenagers), or Klippel–Trénaunay–Weber Syndrome (a blood vessel disorder).

The favoured and current approach is to refer to these “diseases” with a more accurate pathophysiology (problematic process) title so as to better describe the “where and what” of the condition. This move also aims to replace using inaccurate and vague terms such as “syndrome” and “disease” as these names can carry a certain stigma.

So, what is a Calcaneal Apophysitis?

The individual components within the name “Calcaneal Apophysitis” gives a clue as to its nature and location. The Calcaneus is the heel bone. An Apophysis is a bone protuberance or small lump formed on the bone where tendons or ligaments attach, in this case, it is on the back part of the bone where the Achilles tendon attaches. Lastly, the term “-itis” refers to an irritation or inflammation of an attachment site on the heel bone. Put together, these terms describe irritation of the back of the heel bone.  

How does it develop?

There are a few theories about the factors that lead to how and why Calcaneal Apophysitis develops and what the actual source of pain is. One theory is that the Apophysis becomes painful from the Achilles tendon applying repeated or continuous tension to it [5].

Another thought is that the underlying Calcaneus bone (not simply the apophysis) that may be the source of pain. The human skeleton grows primarily from ossification centres. These are the foundations from which bones lengthen and expand making us taller (and wider). The calcaneus has two ossification centres that are located in the middle and rear of the bone, which eventually disappears once the bone has finished growing – usually in the early teenage years.  The rear ossification centre is thought to become painful as it undergoes stress from tension. Clinically, it’s not uncommon to observe tenderness in the lower part of the Achilles tendon as a standalone presentation, or along with the bony heel pain, again possibly due to tension, or possibly trauma. In more severe cases the growth plate can become fragmented (see image 1).

What is the source of the tension?

Calcaneal Apophysitis is often observed in young people that have had a recent growth spurt (but not always). When the shin bones grow (resulting in increased overall height), the muscles and tendons need time to elongate to the optimum length for the newly lengthened legs. In the weeks (and sometimes months) following a growth spurt, adolescents may complain of calf muscle tightness due to the relative shortness of their calf muscles. This muscle tightness can exert a constant strain on the Achilles tendon and the Calcaneal Apophysis which serves as its anchor point and may irritate the Calcaneal Ossification Centre [5].

The Achilles tendon is also subjected to increased tension in flat-soled, and low heel drop shoes. Adolescents with heel pain should be encouraged to avoid walking around in flat shoes, thongs, or bare feet. Calcaneal Apophysitis is fairly common in active young people [1-5]– notably those playing one of the football codes. Many football boots have a low heel drop (minimal height difference between heel and forefoot) which increases pressure on the calf muscle, Achilles tendon and heel. Playing football involves bursts of sprinting which is another activity known to irritate the injury.

Management of the injury

Just as there is little consensus as to the exact nature of the injury, there is no agreement on a universal fix. This may be due to the fact that there are a number of different contributing factors in each individual presentation. As such, each case needs to be assessed and managed uniquely. The most common theme in management strategies is finding a balance of rest and sport/running within an acceptable level of discomfort, as rest alone doesn’t lead to faster improvement [5]. In cases where pain levels are severe, abstaining from any pain provoking activity becomes necessary, though this is thankfully usually rare.

Footwear factors can play a major role in the successful management of the injury, and being able to modify aspects such a heel drop by using firm heel lifts, or cushioned heel cups can be beneficial. Research has also examined whether orthotics play a role in managing Calcaneal Apophysitis though the results are inconclusive [2] (possibly due to the limitations of research that requires a standardised orthotic be used in all patients). Addressing muscle tightness issues when present is also important for managing pain levels, and expediting recovery time. This can take the form of calf muscle massage, ankle mobilisation, and where appropriate – a targeted stretching program.

How long does the injury last?

It can be difficult to predict how long Calcaneal Apophysitis will last. In a majority of cases, there is a resolution of symptoms soon after the sporting season finishes. In a smaller number of cases, the pain can persist for up to a year, or longer in an unlucky few.

Imaging such as X-rays are not always necessary, but in more severe cases can be helpful to assess any derangement of the Calcaneal growth plate which is often associated with greater pain and longer recovery times.

When to seek treatment?

It is useful to have an assessment when heel pain symptoms first present (which is often in the first few weeks of a new sports season or following a significant growth spurt). Learning ways to manage the pain is crucial to helping settle the symptoms and improve quality of life, while hopefully allowing a continuation of physical activity. An assessment of the patient’s footwear, walking and running biomechanics, and muscle testing can help to develop a personalised treatment and successful treatment approach.

For a thorough assessment of adolescent heel pain, contact the intraining running injury clinic for an appointment to see a Podiatrist or Physiotherapist who can assess the injury and design a custom management plan.

Doug James – intraining Running Injury Clinic Physiotherapist & Podiatrist


  1. Uvelli, K. O., Neher, J. O., & Safranek, S. (2017). Treatment for Calcaneal Apophysitis. American Family Physician, 96(2), 126–127.
  2. James, A. M. M., Williams, C. M. P., & Haines, T. P. (2013). “Effectiveness of interventions in reducing pain and maintaining physical activity in children and adolescents with calcaneal apophysitis (sever’s disease): A systematic review” Journal of Foot and Ankle Research, 6(1), 16.
  3. James, A., Williams, C., & Haines, T. (2013). Contributing factors in children who present with calcaneal apophysitis. Journal of Science and Medicine in Sport, 16, e26–e26. 
  4. James, A. M., Williams, C. M., Luscombe, M., Hunter, R., & Haines, T. P. (2015). Factors Associated with Pain Severity in Children with Calcaneal Apophysitis (Sever Disease). The Journal of Pediatrics, 167(2), 455–459.
  5. Williams, C. (2016). Wait and see, heel raise and eccentric exercise may be equally effective treatments for children with calcaneal apophysitis [commentary]. Journal of Physiotherapy, 62(2), 112–112.

Image 1: Sourced on 07.10.20 from

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3 Signs your shoes are too small

3 Signs your shoes are too small

Your feet should not hurt when you run. 

If they do, then you need to find out why that happens and make some changes.  The most common reasons for uncomfortable feet when running is because your shoes are one or more of these:

  • too short
  • too shallow
  • not the right shape.  

Here are the three signs of shoe not fitting you right:

#1 Numb toes

After running for 8 to 10km, your toes start to go numb or tingly. It’s usually the third and fourth toes that are affected the most and you will get relief when you take off your shoes.  Annoyingly, this will only happen when you are running. 

This numbness is a sign of irritation and pressure on the nerves that run between the toes.  The reason it happens later in your runs is because your foot expands with increased blood flow and muscle use after a while.  If your shoes don’t have enough space  around then (aka too small) then they become squished.  

Feet that are flexible can also develop this numbness.  When you stand on one foot the front of it flattens.  Runners with flexible feet will get even more flattening.  This makes your foot wider than what you would expect.   So when you are buying shoes, make sure you check that the front of your foot does not have bumps showing  or feel too much pressure from the sides…  check the width.  

High arched feet can also be a problem contributing to numb toes.  If you have a high arched foot you need to ensure the middle of the foot is deep enough  to accomodate its height and even lace the shoes differently.  


Even if you have a relatively normal or slightly thin feet, check that it’s not one that flattens to be wider when you stand.  A common sign can be small bumps on your fifth toe.  

What to Change: 

If this is you, you need to go to a wider or deeper shoe.  This can be tricky if the rest of your foot is narrower, but there are a variety of shapes in shoes and ways to customise your shoes to fit and run well.  

#2 Blisters & Black toenails

Black toenails should not be considered ‘normal’ for a runner.  They occur more frequently with long runs and races but can be avoided. The reason they occur is from repetitive rubbing or ‘bumping’ onto the inside of the shoe.  Think about how many steps you take running, and how many times your toes will be hitting the end or top of the shoe.  A lot!!  

There are different reasons black toenails form. 

  • a shoe is too short  (the most common)
  • a shoe is too shallow at the end because the upper is tapered towards the toe
  • you have the wrong shaped shoe for your feet and toes are rubbing
  • your toes move more than they should when inside the shoe because of the way you run – your biomechanics.
  • with a longer or deeper pair of shoes.


Buy a different shoe – size, or shape.  Toes that continually go black from trauma (being beaten constantly in their shoes), eventually can thicken.  This is a permanent damage and will make it even more difficult as an older person to fit into shoes.  


The biggest change is the size and shape of the shoe.  If you have done this and still have problems then you need to see a running podiatrist to review your foot biomechanics.  

#3 Hot feet or a lump under the foot

The feeling of a lump, your sock bunching up or a stone under the ball of the feet is another sign of tight shoes.  This has the same pattern as your numb toes, starting after a while with the foot starting to feel warm or hot. This is not a fun experience at all and can completely ruin the enjoyment of your runs due to the pain.  To compensate for this pain, you may also start to alter how your foot is landing on the ground leading to a secondary tendon injury – a much harder one to resolve.  


Check the fit of the shoe just as you did for the numb toes.  Sometimes this injury starts as numb toes and turns into the stone-like pain.  

Check also the age of your shoes.  This is a common sign when the cushioning in your shoes has worn out.  Remember that the midsole (cushioning) can wear out with no visible signs.  


Larger shoes if they are newer.  New shoes if you have done a lot of exercise of they are old.  


Your feet should be comfortable, especially when you run the longer distances. It is not normal to get these pains and they are often pretty easy to get rid of with the right size and fitted shoe. 

Make sure you take the time to think about the fit and feel of your feet when you are buying new shoes.  Stand in them, run in them and check you don’t have any obvious signs while in the shop suggesting they are too small.  Even a little too small can escalate to larger discomfort on your runs. 

If you have answered yes to any of the above signs come and talk with our running team at intraining Running Centre. They can help you with some tips to modify your shoes or help you find the right pair.  There are so many different shape designs to running shoes that usually we can help you find a pair to suit.

You’ve tried all those changes and still need help?

If it is an ongoing pain, then you should book in to see one of our running podiatrists, because there are other in-shoe management strategies and we can determine if there is another underlying cause, such as neuroma’s, bursitis, nerve impingements, or joint capsule injuries.  

Don’t live with this pain.  Take the steps to make your running more enjoyable again.

Phone us on 07 3367 3088 , or come in and see our running team.  They know what signs to look for and can help you find the right shoe.  

By Margot Manning, Podiatrist, intraining Running Centre CEO, Runner,  and Coach.

Feet up or hips down

Article by Emily Donker. Podiatrist, coach and triathlete
Article by Emily Donker.
intraining podiatrist, coach and triathlete

Feet up or hips down

Our podiatry team cover injuries from hip to toe

Injury management is all about perspective. Whilst podiatrists are known for dealing with foot complaints, our scope of practice extends much further than many people realise. Yes – we address all sorts of foot issues, but we are also well versed in the anatomy, injuries and management of issues affecting the ankle, lower leg, knee, upper leg, hip and even the lower back. Seeing one of our intraining podiatrist’s about your hip injury might just provide you with the answers you need by looking at things from a different angle.

Proper movement and function of the lower limbs requires a synergy between all the musculo-skeletal structures, so when movement is compromised or compensation occurs during gait or stance, which can be a tell-tale sign of injury. The structure and function of the feet and legs can contribute towards hip injury in many cases. The opposite can also be true, whereby hip injury leads to a secondary injury further down the chain. Both reasons necessitate a more comprehensive podiatric assessment of the entire lower limb structure and gait.

Foot_MassagePodiatry treatment should always be much more than just orthotics. Particularly when addressing hip injuries, a multi-faceted approach is necessary.

At intraining Running Injury Clinic, our goal in dealing with athletes, is to ensure long-term injury resolution. This requires a more holistic injury assessment and treatment plan, with aim to address the underlying cause of injury, in addition to the acute symptoms.

If you have niggling hips and need a “feet up and hips down” assessment, click on the button to see one of the intraining Running Injury Clinic team. It’s time to get back on the road and running pain free again.

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Top myths of running shoes

MYTHS about Buying Running Shoes

Buying new shoes can be a daunting task. With such a wide selection of shoes available and so many myths about buying shoes, how do you choose the shoe that best suits you?

Media covers every latest fad as if it is the new truth and everything we believed in the past was wrong. Footwear evangelists and marketing companies promote their latest invention/gimmick as being the only way to go. With so many companies more interested in your money than you, how do you ensure that the shoe you are buying is the best shoe for you?  How do you trust the advice you are given is to help you with your running and not help someone else with their cash flow?

The best thing to do is be an informed, cynical consumer.  There is nothing wrong with questioning the advice you are given.  If the answers do not make sense to you then they are probably worth researching further.  At intraining we embrace your questioning nature.  This article is our way to help you become that informed consumer by debunking the many myths of running footwear selection.



Foot size should be measured to select the right size of shoe.

At intraining we never measure your foot size.  The reason for that is the right fit is not related to the size on the shoe.  Length, width and depth on different models, even in the same brand, can vary by up to a size.  If you have your foot measured and think that is the size you will be in all models then you are much more likely to end up with a shoe which does not fit.  Fit is also a personal preference with some people wanting more room than others.  We check every shoe on your foot and give you feedback on what the right fit should feel like.

A thumbs width at the end is what you need in a running shoemyth5

This old myth only works about 10% of the time.  It is definitely worse to have a shoe too short than too long however both can be a problem. If you are only running up to 5km having your toes close will not cause many issues however if you are doing runs beyond 1 hour you will be at increased risk of losing toenails.  Having shoes too long can affect the location of where your toes bend vs where the shoe bends in the forefoot.  If this is not in alignment then it increases the forces under the ball of your foot.  Shoes that are too large can cause you to claw with your toes to keep the shoe on your foot.

Your footprint is related to the shoe that is best for you

Footprints only tell you about the weightbearing area and not about how your foot functions.  It is possible to have a small weightbearing area but a lower arch if you have a rigid foot.  You can get a better idea about what type of shoe you need by looking at the foot when sitting and standing.  It is more important to identify if you have a rigid or flexible foot than a high or low arch.

Women with wide feet can go to a men’s shoe

While this is true to an extent, most women with wide feet will have to compromise other fit factors when going to a mans shoe.  One of the big structural differences between men’s and women’s feet is that women have narrower bones.  That means narrower heels and shallower feet even if they have a wide forefoot.  If a woman goes to a man’s shoe for width or length they will likely be moving around inside the shoe.  There are many different models available at intraining for women in wide and narrow feet and foot sizes up to 12US.


Pronation is bad.

Pronation has been blamed as the main cause of injuries in runners since the 1970’s.  Research had not been conducted on pronation injury risk until the last 10 years.  While the few percent of people who have extreme pronation have an increased injury risk, for most people the research has shown that people who do not pronate get the most injuries.  Some studies have found an inverse relationship with pronation and injury where the more you pronate the less your injury risk.  The purpose of pronation is to deflect force and rigid feet that can not pronate can not dampen the forces of impact as well.

There is a best way of running/moving for everyone


Different running techniques like Pose, Chi and natural running try to put everyone in the same box.  Because we are all designed differently we can not expect to run the same.  Heel striking is commonly identified as being a problem for runners.  In fact a new study has shown that the injury risk of heel striking and midfoot/forefoot striking is the same, however each way of running has a higher risk for different types of injuries.  Other factors like forward lean, arm carriage and cadence all change depending on your structure and speed.  Many studies have found that the further away you move from your preferred running style the less efficient you become and the more energy you use.

Orthotics and Footwear

Most runners who have seen a podiatrist and been prescribed orthotics will have the orthotic made up first and then are told to find a shoe that it fits.  In some cases they are told to buy a neutral shoe because the “orthotic will give you all the control you need.”  The best way of making orthotics for runners is to find the best shoe possible first and then to make the orthotic to work with the shoe.  Shoes have much more potential to have an impact on the support for a runners foot then an orthotic because of the thickness of the sole and the variety of materials used.  Orthotics should be helping to customise the shoe to the runners foot.  Without the right type of support from a shoe an orthotic may not even be able to function the way it is designed.  Rigid three quarter orthotics are not able to have an impact in propulsion so most runners need to have full length devices to support their running biomechanics.


A soft shoe is a cushioned shoe

Many people confuse softness with cushioning.  In biomechanics terms cushioning is shock attenuation.  The goal is to dampen the peak impact force in the belief that this will reduce injury risk.  The main mechanism to achieve that is the coordinated contraction of your calf and quadriceps muscles.  Soft surfaces and soft shoes have been shown to increase the peak forces that go through the knee.  This may be caused by the reduction in feedback from the ground disrupting the runners timing of the muscle contractions to dampen the force of impact.  Force equals mass times acceleration.    Your body weight and how hard you hit the ground are the factors that affect force.  Cushioning is then dependent on the firmness in the midsole rather than the special material the particular shoe company has used.  In fact firm midsoles generally have better cushioning.  As midsoles age they lose their resistance to compression and lose their ability to dampen shock.

Insoles offer extra cushion and are needed in new shoes

The purpose of an insole is to mold to the shape of the foot over time.  This increases traction inside the shoe and makes the shoe more comfortable.  It does not contribute anything to cushioning in comparison to the midsole of the shoe.  As with orthotics, the shoe is much more effective at controlling the foot than an insole.  Rather than adding an insole when you buy a new shoe it would be better to get the right shoe in the first place.  If you really need something more than a shoe offers you would be better seeing one of our intraining podiatrists to have the shoe modified or to make an orthotic.

Pressure Pads can determine the type of shoe you needmyths4

Two dimensional weight bearing forces do a poor job of predicting the forces that may lead to injury.  Running pressure pads must be able to record data at a minimum 100Hz and must be re-calibrated every 40 hours of use.  Looking at pressure pattern whilst walking does not provide an accurate representation of running form.

Walking analysis can determine what is needed in a running shoe

The most important factor when buying new shoes is to be able to run in the shoes before choosing the best one for you.  There can be subtle factors which affect the balance and function of the shoe which can only be identified when running.  Walking has about half the impact forces of running.  Running has a float phase when both feet are off the ground.  Footstrike is very different walking and many more people are mid-foot or forefoot strikers running than walking.  Shoes can feel good while walking that do not work at all when running.  Unless you run in the shoes before buying them it can be impossible to know which shoe will suit you the best.  At intraining we additionally try to have you run with a different shoe on each foot so you can do a direct comparison between them.

Article by Steve Manning (podiatrist, runner and level 4 athletics coach)

Running Barefoot – Are you ready?

Barefoot Running

Get back to your natural instincts

New ideas, technologies and training methods are constantly revolutionizing and advancing sport, and running is no exception. These changes enhance running experience and performance for beginners and seasoned runners alike. The contentious and revolutionary concepts of barefoot and minimalist running are dominating current discussions and intriguing running communities all over the world.

Whether you’re new to running or have been pounding the pavement for many years, barefoot running can provide benefits to everyone. If you’re willing to take up the challenge and take a somewhat primitive approach to your running, you will gain a more intimate relationship with body and earth and reap the rewards. If you’re looking to improve your running efficiency, alter your gait or simply reinvigorate your tired training regime, then barefoot running may be just what the doctor ordered. barefoot1

Conventional running shoes have a lot of structure, support and cushioning to protect our feet from the harsh reality of running. We’re drawn to these features when looking for the ‘best shoe’. Most shoes encourage runners to strike heel first as they incorporate a differential of approximately12mm from heel to forefoot (meaning your heel sits higher in the shoe than your forefoot). Conversely, barefoot shoes such as the Vibram Five Fingers are designed without a heel-forefoot drop, to mimic the human foot. They provide functional support by promoting good posture, enhancing muscle balance and activation throughout the legs and feet. This improves proprioception (your perception of where your body is within space) and sensitivity.

Eliminating the heel lift encourages natural posture by reducing anterior pelvic tilt and decreasing pressure on the lumbar spine. This improves the balance and function of lower back and pelvic muscles like the gluteal, tensor fascia latte and illiopsoa. It can also reduce the risk of suffering posterior muscle tightness in the hamstrings and calves, which is relatively common amongst us runners.

Encompassing the true notion of barefoot, Vibrams separate the toes into their own pockets. This allows the toes to spread naturally, which promotes good proprioception and activation of the intrinsic foot muscles, and better balance both in stance and during gait. These benefits are not exclusive to runners, but are worthwhile to everyone.  This can promote good health and well-being in later life by reducing posture-related injuries and allowing prolonged participation in physical activity.

More specific to running, the primary benefit of using Vibrams is a reduction in peak forces. Braking forces transmit shock up the legs through the various structures and joints, which are common contributors to overuse injuries. These forces are typically greatest at heel strike and are exacerbated by overstriding and striking the ground in front of the body’s centre of mass.

Vibrams are not cushioned and don’t have an elevated heel. Therefore they encourage a mid-forefoot strike and shorter, faster stride, which distributes force and allows the muscles and joints to attenuate shock through more natural motion. For many people, running is a quadriceps-dominated exercise. However, running in Vibrams generates a different strike pattern and challenges this notion with much more emphasis on pulling with the hamstrings during swing phase. Following on from this, a majority of runners making the switch to barefoot running will experience long-term gains in efficiency and cadence.

It is important to realize that not everyone can run effectively when forefoot striking, especially over long distances. However, incorporating barefoot running into weekly training can result in a range of benefits. It can improve gait and provide alternative muscle stimulus, and initiate many other changes. Plus it adds a bit of variety to help boost interest and motivation for training.

Come to intraining Running Centre and talk to our staff about getting the best fit for your feet. We will observe your running style and help you select the right pair of shoes for your feet. Don’t be afraid of evolution. After all, shoes haven’t been around forever. Give barefoot running a try and get back your natural instincts.

By Emily Donker (podiatrist, runner and coach)

Shin Pain

Shin pain is very common among runners and active individuals. MTSS (medial tibial stress syndrome) is particularly prevalent amongst runners and causes quite extensive (>5cm) diffuse pain along the medial side of the tibia (shin bone). However, there are many other potential causes of shin pain, which may be bony, vascular, neural or soft-tissue related.

A number of factors may contribute to the development of shin pain, including biomechanical considerations (tight calves, foot structure and function during gait), training errors (overtraining) and inappropriate footwear (excessively worn or poorly suited).

As with any injury, it can be difficult to determine the cause of your shin pain. A thorough training and injury history, in combination with gait and footwear analysis, biomechanical assessment and palpation of the painful area will be necessary to make an accurate diagnosis. Seeking advice from a podiatrist or physiotherapist about your shin pain is the best way to get a comprehensive diagnosis and develop an appropriate treatment plan. intraining Running Injury Clinic has 3 podiatrists and a physiotherapist who are all runners, and all very experienced in treating running injuries.

Book an appointment or call 07 3367 3088.

Childrens Feet

Childrens feet and the shoe fit
By Margot Manning (podiatrist & coach)

The temptation when purchasing children’s and teenager’s shoes is to allow for growing room. While this appears more cost effective at the time, the extra room in the shoes could lead to unwanted movement and the development of injuries. The purpose of a well fitted shoe is to grab the foot firmly so that the two units (foot & shoe) move together as one piece.  When there is a mismatch in shape or size, the muscles and tendons required to ‘control’ the movement will fatigue sooner.

Primary school children’s running shoes do not usually have half sizes.  This does mean that often they need to go to a larger than ideal shoe fitting.  In this situation a more shapely insole, or added padding to the existing insole can work well to fill out the shoe. A heat mouldable insole (not an orthotic) can customise the shoe even further to suit the varying shapes and sizes that children and teenagers feet present.

The retail staff at intraining Running Centre can help with shoe fitting and customising the shoe with insoles, but if you are a little more concerned about your childrens feet, make a booking to see one of the podiatrists.

At intraining Running Injury Clinic our podiatrists help diagnose and treat running related injuries to get you back to doing what you enjoy.

All of our podiatry team are avid runners and/or triathletes at the clinic and understand how frustrating it can be having an injury.

Click here to make a booking online or call us on 07 3367 3088