Chronic Plantar Fasciitis Treatment Guide

Why Take Advice On Plantar Fasciitis Treatment From A Veterinarian?

We have more training in pain than most doctors, and…

Because I Know What I’m Talking About

Follow These Links, Or Buy The Book – It’s You’re Call!

plantar fasciitis treatments

Click image to buy, if you’re so inclined. Packed with useful information on plantar fasciitis, and how to fix it.

FitOldDog’s Plantar Fasciitis Research Journey:

  1. I had two cases, both were different – see my journey.
  2. They needed different plantar fasciitis treatment.
  3. I can now cure my heel pain, by changing the way I move.
  4. This 30-second cure was the result of 30 years of study.
  5. We initiated a research program, because I’m a researcher!
  6. We studied the ‘cures,’ and generated a map for you!
  7. We concluded that plantar fasciitis is a progressive disease.
  8. Plantar fasciitis is initially a nociceptive condition.
  9. This led to our recommended approach to therapy.
  10. It’s all in our book, or read on Macduff!

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We Sure Helped Rosemary

Let’s Fix Your Pain

Read Rosemary’s Story.

One of our favorite cases!

Rebecca on the trampoline

Limber feet are happy feet. Don’t let them collapse into flat feet. Or you’ll pay a price.

Rosemary loves exercising on her trampoline.

But she developed a severe case of plantar fasciitis.

It just hurt too much too enjoy her exercise routine.

She found our product, and contacted us directly.

Asking for help. We requested a quick video of Rosemary standing and walking. The diagnosis was clear.

Flat feet aka collapsed arches. A common cause of plantar fasciitis

Avoiding plantar fasciitis is all about maintaining healthy arch machinery.

Every case is different!

We made a quick video for Rosemary, “Activate Your Arches To Cure Flat Feet, And Avoid Plantar Fasciitis.”

You can see what Rosemary had to say on Amazon, after using the methods described in FitOldDog’s Plantar Fasciitis Treatment eBook (now updated to The Plantar Fasciitis Treatment Roadmap).

Best defense against sports injuries is your mind.“I ordered this book after injuring myself in April 2013. I had just finished moving all of my belongings from one apartment building to the one next door. I figured that I could handle it since it was such a short distance, but just days afterward I could barely stand without wincing. I had to stop jumping/running on my trampoline immediately, which was very difficult to adjust to the physical inactivity. I talked to my doctor and she indicated it was plantar fasciitis. I stretched and got one of those night boots, wearing it faithfully with no results. When I found this book while looking on the internet I decided to give it a try since Kevin was a very accomplished (and mature) athlete.

At first I followed the basic suggestions provided and was still in pain. I decided to email him. Amazingly he emailed me back and based on my problems he and his wonderful dance teacher, Rebecca added more to the program. I have followed the protocol suggested by both as best as I can remember to on a regular basis and now I have NO PAIN when I walk.

I have slowly returned to my beloved trampoline at very minimal weekly increments, starting at 30 seconds and am now up to 16 minutes, again with no pain. I was very impressed with Kevin’s follow through of every detail and appreciated that these are things that anybody, and I mean ANYBODY can do to regain the health of their feet.

If you are willing to put a little work and a lot of love into your feet get this book.

Kudos to Kevin and Rebecca!”


The following wouldn’t have solved Rosemary’s foot pain.

Rubber balls ($20)

New shoes ($40-180)

Heel inserts ($30)

Rollers ($40)

Injections of cortisone ($lots)

Coconut oil massage ($15)

None of these widely touted treatments work for everyone!

Each one has the potential to change the way you move!

If you’ve tried several approaches, with no success?

You’re in the right place!

Just get in touch via our newsletter signup form.


  1. Isnt ‘injury’ the cause?

    • Hi Marsha, are you referring to Walter? Injury is a pretty vague term, which covers a multitude of sins. You could say both of my cases of plantar fasciitis were due to injury, the first self-inflicted overtraining, the second the bike wreck. Mechanically, however, they are extremely different, and avoided in different ways. The more I read about plantar fasciitis, the more complex it becomes, meaning there is an unknown common mechanism – for which I’ve proposed a hypothesis on the FAQ page (lots of work to do there, too). I have to admit that I’m enjoying this exploration, especially as my PF is finally fixed, thanks to the OsteoPath and the FitOldDog method. Cheers, Kevin PS did that answer your question?.

  2. Mary Jackson says:

    My advice is to seek second and third opinions before resorting to any surgical procedures. Listen to your body. If running hurts, stop, rest, and try a different approach.

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Disclaimer: As a veterinarian, I do not provide medical advice for human animals. If you undertake or modify an exercise program, consult your medical advisors before doing so. Undertaking activities pursued by the author does not mean that he endorses your undertaking such activities, which is clearly your decision and responsibility. Be careful and sensible, please.