Blog
Friday, 10 November 2017 00:00

Dealing with Foot Odor

Smelly feet and shoes can be not only annoying but embarrassing as well. Bromodosis, or smelly feet, is a very common medical condition. According to the American Podiatric Medical Association, there is one simple cause of unpleasant foot odor: perspiration. Of the 2 to 4 million sweat glands located on your body, more than 250,000 are located in your feet. When sweat accumulates on the feet and in the socks and shoes, it leads to bacteria growth on the skin. Those bacteria feed off dead skin cells and cause foot odor.

Causes of Bromodosis

$1·      Hyperhidrosis, atypical and excessive perspiration on the feet, particularly on the soles and in between the toes

$1·      Fungal infections including athlete’s foot

$1·      Stress

$1·      Certain medications

$1·      Alcohol and/or drug abuse

$1·      Changes in hormone levels

$1·      Poor hygiene

Living with Bromodosis

The good news is that bromodosis is relatively easy to treat on your own and, if you need help, it can be found at your podiatrist’s office. Here are several suggestions that should help, all revolving around your socks. If these suggestions don't work, it’s time to call Abramov’s Comprehensive Foot Carefor an appointment with Boris Abramov, DPM and Tatyana Abramova, DPM.

Select Your Socks Carefully

Choosing the right socks to wear can help reduce foot sweat—and in turn, unpleasant odor. To help your feet breathe when wearing socks, go for materials like cotton or wool that naturally allow more air to get through, keeping your feet cooler. Avoid synthetic materials like polyester, which cause excess sweat to become trapped and encourage the growth of bacteria.

With a bit of determination, you can find active or sportswear socks that are not only made of good materials for your purposes, but also contain panels to help ventilate sweaty feet.

Change Socks Twice a Day

Always start your day with a clean pair of socks and keep a change or two with you at all times, whether you’re at work, running errands, or out for a night on the town. By changing your socks a twice a day – or even more often if you need to – you can prevent bromodosis-causing bacteria from growing on your feet, catching the odor before it really becomes noticeable, and reducing any unpleasant foot odor.

Wear Socks When You Wear Shoes

Forgoing socks when you’re wearing sandals is fine. Your feet are exposed to the air and sweat has an opportunity to dry. However, it’s not a great idea to wear closed shoes like sneakers, dress shoes, and boots without socks if you’re prone to bromodosis. Appropriate socks made of breathable materials actually wick sweat away from your feet and reduce your risk of odor. When you skip socks, the sweat has nowhere to go and bacteria multiply, leading to that foot odor you’re trying to avoid.

Are you embarrassed by foot odor? Do you feel like your problem is chronic or severe? Are you unable to manage your bromodosis without help? The best option is to see your podiatrist. Call Abramov’s Comprehensive Foot Care at 443-872-7052 or click here to schedule an appointment with Boris Abramov, DPM and Tatyana Abramova, DPM in our comfortable and convenient Pikesville office. They’ll be happy to examine your feet, determine the source of your issue, and work with you to create an individualized plan for treatment and follow up.

For centuries myths, rumors, and fallacies were part of “medicine,” and no part of our bodies was subject to more of those inaccuracies than the feet. Happily, just as we learned that the Earth is round and orbits the sun, we also now know more than we ever have about the feet – their anatomy, the injuries and illnesses which affect them, and the best courses of treatment for those problems - than we ever have. Is your knowledge up to date?

MYTH: Cutting a v-shaped notch in an ingrown toenail will help it heal.

FACT: Don’t cut a notch in aningrown toenail. Contrary to popular belief, it will not prevent your toenail from curling inward. Remember to trim toenails straight across. Don’t round the corners like you would on your fingers.

MYTH: Plantar fasciitis is caused by a bone spur.

FACT:Plantar fasciitis is a soft tissue condition. The plantar fascia is a ligament that connects your heel to your toes and supports the arch of your foot. Small tears and inflammation can cause discomfort in the heel over an extended period of time, and it’s especially bad when you first wake up. Your podiatrist can help by suggesting stretches and other at-home treatments, prescribing medication, or providing you with a pair of custom-made orthotics to insert in your shoes for additional cushioning and support.

MYTH: Corns have roots.

FACT: Like calluses, corns are a build-up of skin caused by pressure or friction. They don’t have roots, so don’t try to cut them off, file them down, or dig out their non-existent roots. This can cause pain, infection, and lead to further problems. Your corn should be treated by a podiatrist.

MYTH: Soaking my feet in vinegar is will cure toenail fungus.

FACT: This is just an old wives’ tale. Vinegar won’t do anything, and may even make the situation worse. See your podiatrist for propertreatment.

MYTH: Only jocks can get athlete’s foot.

FACT: Athlete’s foot is a highly contagious fungal infection.  It got its name because the fungus that causes it thrives in warm, humid places like locker rooms, pool decks, and public showers, where you’re likely to find athletes. But everyone is vulnerable – young and old, men, women, and children.

Are you living with pain or another issue related to your feet, ankles, or lower legs? Boris Abramov, DPM and Tatyana Abramova, DPM can help. Call Abramov’s Comprehensive Foot Care at 443-872-7052 or click here today to schedule an appointment in our comfortable and convenient Pikesville office. Every week, Dr. Boris Abramov and Dr. Tatyana Abramova provide care for men, women, and children of all ages. They will thoroughly examine your feet, carefully diagnose your problem, work with you to create an effective and individualized treatment plan, and provide comprehensive follow up. 

Friday, 27 October 2017 00:00

Obesity and Your Feet

Maintaining a healthy weight is an essential part of foot health.  Currently, up to one third of Americans have a body mass index greater than 30, making them clinically obese. Obesity is a risk for numerous chronic health conditions such as high blood pressure, diabetes, and heart disease. Those excess pounds also increase pressure in your hips, knees and ankles and create potential problems for your feet. Over time, obesity stresses your legs and wears down your feet. Connective tissues stretch out, natural fat pads on the bottom of your feet become compressed, and muscles are taxed.  Numerous studies have found a direct link between increased BMI and painful foot conditions including arthritis, tendonitis and heel pain.

Proper Foot Care

Patients who are very overweight sometimes find it hard to reach their feet to trim their toenails. Unfortunately, improper or haphazard trimming can result in ingrown toenails. Further, very obese patients can find it challenging to maintain proper podiatric hygiene. This makes them vulnerable to athlete’s foot and fungal toenail infections.

Plantar Fasciitis

The pressure and stress that extra body weight puts on muscles, joints, and tendons in the feet can also trigger plantar fasciitis, a painful inflammation of the tissue along the bottom of the foot. Heel pain, especially in the morning, is the most common symptom of plantar fasciitis.

Fallen Arches and Pronation

Obesity places a greater amount of tress on our feet when we stand or walk than they are built to handle. Over time, this physically alters them. Further, excess weight wears down even the best shoes and they quickly become less supportive than expected. Fallen arches can occur.

Obesity will often result in over-pronation, a condition in which people stand or walk not with their feet flat on the ground, but rolling slightly to the outside. This pushes the heels closer together and the ankles farther apart and can also cause chronic pain.

Mitigating the Effects of Excess Weight on Your Feet

Even relatively light physical activities can be uncomfortable to people who are obese. This makes overweight people exercise less. It becomes cyclical. The lack of adequate exercise makes you gain even more weight, which increases the pain and keeps you from moving.  Start with low-impact activities, such as walking, water aerobics, or gentle yoga.

Shoes that properly support the foot – especially the arch and ankle – and allow for good circulation are particularly important for overweight patients. Proper, professionally-fitted footwear can absorb shock, support the arches, and keep the feet properly aligned. Sensible shoes made of breathable fabric and with a wide, low heel and a comfortable toe box can help you stand and walk without pain, especially when used in combination with custom orthotics prescribed by your podiatrist.

Is excess weight making it uncomfortable for you to stand, walk, or move? Dr. Boris Abramov and Dr. Tatyana Abramova can help. Call Abramov’s Comprehensive Foot Care at 443-872-7052 today or click here to schedule an appointment today in our Pikesville, MD office. Boris Abramov, DPM and Tatyana Abramova, DPM will thoroughly examine your feet and expertly diagnose any problems, then provide appropriate treatment and comprehensive after care.

Thursday, 19 October 2017 00:00

Common Childhood Foot Problems

Children and adolescents are more than just “little adults.” When it comes to their health care, we take them to pediatricians and family care practitioners -- physicians who are specially trained to meet their unique needs. Similarly, they experience foot and ankle issues of their own, and are best served by podiatrists like Dr. Boris Abramov and Dr. Tatyana Abramova, who bring years of specialized training and experience to diagnosing and treating young people.

Warts and Fungal Infections

Kids spend even more time in places where people are barefoot, such as locker rooms and public pools, than adults do. This puts them at high risk of plantar warts and fungal nail infections. Encourage your child to keep a pair of inexpensive shower shoes in his or her bag, and to wear them at all times. Remind your child never to share socks or shoes, even with friends or family members.

If you notice symptoms of a wart or a nail infection, call your foot doctor right away. Both situations are easier to resolve when caught in their early stages.

Ingrown Toenails

Anyone with an ingrown toenail, whether an adult or a child, is likely to experience uncomfortable swelling and tenderness. There may even be pus present if the problem continues. The most common causes of ingrown toenails are poorly fitting shoes and improper trimming. Be sure to take your child for a proper fitting each time he or she needs new footwear. It’s likely that he has grown since you bought the last pair. Until your child is old enough to handle the job reliably, trim his or her toenails yourself. Always use a clipper rather than scissors, and trim straight across without rounding the corners.

If you’re concerned that your child has an ingrown toenail, don’t try to address the problem yourself. It’s time to see the podiatrist.

Foot and Ankle Injuries

Foot and ankle injuries are common in children due to their high levels of physical activity. Schedule an appointment with your podiatrist immediately if you notice a decrease in your child’s interest in sports or other physical activities or if you observe:

$1·      ankles turning in more than usual

$1·      foot arch flattening

$1·      cramping

$1·      pain

$1·      limping

Gait Abnormalities

Until a child is approximately 3 years old, their normal way of walking is different from an adult’s. Initially, there is a wide-based stance with rapid, short steps. Eventually your child should develop a more mature way of walking. The most common types of gait abnormalities in young children are turning the toes in, turning the toes out, walking on the toes, and limping. If you are still seeing any of these by the time your child is ready for preschool, a consultation with your podiatrist is in order.

If you have a concern about the health of your child’s feet or ankles, Boris Abramov, DPM and Tatyana Abramova, DPM can help. Every week, they examine and treat kids, making sure that they are comfortable and at ease through the process. Call Abramov’s Comprehensive Foot Care at 443-872-7052 or click here today to schedule an appointment in our conveniently located Pikesville office. 

Thursday, 19 October 2017 00:00

Common Childhood Foot Problems

Children and adolescents are more than just “little adults.” When it comes to their health care, we take them to pediatricians and family care practitioners -- physicians who are specially trained to meet their unique needs. Similarly, they experience foot and ankle issues of their own, and are best served by podiatrists like Dr. Boris Abramov and Dr. Tatyana Abramova, who bring years of specialized training and experience to diagnosing and treating young people.

Warts and Fungal Infections

Kids spend even more time in places where people are barefoot, such as locker rooms and public pools, than adults do. This puts them at high risk of plantar warts and fungal nail infections. Encourage your child to keep a pair of inexpensive shower shoes in his or her bag, and to wear them at all times. Remind your child never to share socks or shoes, even with friends or family members.

If you notice symptoms of a wart or a nail infection, call your foot doctor right away. Both situations are easier to resolve when caught in their early stages.

Ingrown Toenails

Anyone with an ingrown toenail, whether an adult or a child, is likely to experience uncomfortable swelling and tenderness. There may even be pus present if the problem continues. The most common causes of ingrown toenails are poorly fitting shoes and improper trimming. Be sure to take your child for a proper fitting each time he or she needs new footwear. It’s likely that he has grown since you bought the last pair. Until your child is old enough to handle the job reliably, trim his or her toenails yourself. Always use a clipper rather than scissors, and trim straight across without rounding the corners.

If you’re concerned that your child has an ingrown toenail, don’t try to address the problem yourself. It’s time to see the podiatrist.

Foot and Ankle Injuries

Foot and ankle injuries are common in children due to their high levels of physical activity. Schedule an appointment with your podiatrist immediately if you notice a decrease in your child’s interest in sports or other physical activities or if you observe:

$1·      ankles turning in more than usual

$1·      foot arch flattening

$1·      cramping

$1·      pain

$1·      limping

Gait Abnormalities

Until a child is approximately 3 years old, their normal way of walking is different from an adult’s. Initially, there is a wide-based stance with rapid, short steps. Eventually your child should develop a more mature way of walking. The most common types of gait abnormalities in young children are turning the toes in, turning the toes out, walking on the toes, and limping. If you are still seeing any of these by the time your child is ready for preschool, a consultation with your podiatrist is in order.

If you have a concern about the health of your child’s feet or ankles, Boris Abramov, DPM and Tatyana Abramova, DPM can help. Every week, they examine and treat kids, making sure that they are comfortable and at ease through the process. Call Abramov’s Comprehensive Foot Care at 443-872-7052 or click here today to schedule an appointment in our conveniently located Pikesville office. 

It’s autumn. Temperatures are cooling, leaves are changing colors, and many people are outside, taking in the beauty of the landscape by hiking and camping. These active pastimes are healthy and good for your whole body, but can be rough on your feet and even lead to ankle sprains. Here are some tips from podiatrists Boris Abramov, DPM and Tatyana Abramova, DPM to make sure that your feet and ankles stay safe and comfortable while you’re outside.

Prepping –Trim Toenails and Practice Good Hygiene

Too-long toenails can make hiking uncomfortable and can become ingrown after hours on the trail. Prep for your hike by trimming your toenails. Remember to use a clipper, rather than scissors. Trim straight across; never round the corners, which can cause them to grow into the skin.  Make sure your feet are clean and dry before slipping on your socks and shoes.

Shoes and Socks

If you hit the trail often, invest in a pair of quality boots made just for hiking. Never take a long hike in brand new hiking shoes. Break your new shoes in over a period of shorter walks, alternating new shoes with the old comfy pair. Hiking boots should be replaced after 500 miles.

Wool socks will do the best job of keeping your feet dry, minimizing your risk of many issues including fungal infections and blisters. There are even lightweight options for warm weather. Toss an extra pair in your backpack in case your feet get sweaty and dampen your socks.

Blisters

Be sure to add some moleskin and some bandages to your first aid kit. Both are important in preventing and treating blisters. Be alert to hot spots, places where your shoes may be rubbing your feet and a blister may be forming. If you notice a particular spot of contact becoming uncomfortable, prevent a blister by applying a bandage. If you’re too late and a blister occurs, cover it with a bit of moleskin. Don’t pop your blister! It will heal on its own soon enough.

Snacks and Water

Every part of your body will benefit from hydration and nutrition on the trail. Make sure that you pack plenty of water for your day in the outdoors. Avoid caffeinated beverages and those containing sugar, both of which can ultimately contribute to dehydration. Snack-wise, stick to foods high in protein and natural sugars, which will contribute to stable blood sugar levels. Hard-boiled eggs and trail mix are both good options.

Coming Home

When you get home, change out of your hiking gear, wash and dry your feet once more, and put your feet up for a little while. You’ve earned it!

Are you having any kind of problem related to your feet, ankles, or lower legs? With decades of experience, Dr. Boris Abramov and Dr. Tatyana Abramova can help. They will carefully examine your feet to accurately diagnose the source of your discomfort, work with you to create a unique treatment plan using the most-up-to-date methods available, and provide thorough follow up to make sure you keep feeling great. Call Abramov’s Comprehensive Foot Care at 443-872-7052 or click here today to schedule an appointment in our comfortable and convenient Pikesville office.

Thursday, 05 October 2017 00:00

Learning More About Psoriasis

Psoriasisis a chronic autoimmune condition that affects as many as 7.5 million Americans. The most common type of psoriasis causes plaques — red, raised patches on the skin that are covered by a silvery layer of dead skin. These plaques typically occur on the elbows and knees, but they can also be found on the feet where they are particularly itchy and uncomfortable.

There are two forms of psoriasis that can be seen on the soles of the feet and the palms of the hands. The milder form causes dry, scaly patches, and a more severe form causes the formation of pustules. This severe, rare form of podiatric psoriasis is called palmoplantar pustulosis. Psoriasis symptoms on the feet include dry, cracked, irritated skin and — in the case of palmoplantar pustulosis — pus-filled blisters.

More women than men are affected and the disease is more commonly seen in adults than in children. About 10 percent of people are born with genes that could cause psoriasis, but only about 2 percent of people actually get it.

If you suspect that you’re noticing symptoms of plaque psoriasis on your feet, a visit to your podiatrist is in order. If you are, in fact, dealing with psoriasis, your foot doctor will almost certainly recommend medical treatment. Some common options include:

$1·       topical steroids, both over the counter and prescription

$1·       topical ointments containing vitamin A and vitamin D to slow down skin cell growth

$1·       ultraviolet light treatment  therapy

$1·       prescription oral medication

To contribute to your psoriasis management plan, you should:

$1·       Stop smoking. Along with being dangerous for your overall health and wellbeing, smoking is also a psoriasis trigger.

$1·       Limit alcohol intake. Studies indicate that alcohol may make your psoriasis worse.

$1·       Wear comfortable shoes and socks that allow feet to breathe.

$1·       Take good care of your feet. Avoid risky activities that could hurt them. Injury is known to trigger psoriasis outbreaks.

Twice a day, try this routine to keep the skin on your feet looking and feeling great:

$1·       Soak your feet in warm water and pat them dry.

$1·       Cover feet with an effective moisturizer.

$1·       After moisturizing, cover your feet with cotton socks for a few hours or overnight.

Podiatric psoriasis is uncomfortable and can make everyday activities difficult. Dr. Boris Abramov and Dr. Tatyana Abramova can help. Call Abramov’s Comprehensive Foot Care at 443-872-7052 or click here to schedule an appointment in our comfortable and convenient Pikesville office. Boris Abramov, DPM and Tatyana Abramova, DPM will examine your feet, diagnose the source of your discomfort, and work with you to create a unique and effective treatment plan.

Haglund’s deformity is a bony enlargement on the back of the heel. The enlargement rubs against the back of the shoe, irritating the soft tissue near the Achilles tendon. Bursitis often follows, a painful inflammation of the bursa, a fluid-filled sac between the tendon and bone.

Causes of Haglund’s Deformity

Haglund’s deformity is casually known as “Pump Bump” because, simply put, the most common cause is the long-term daily wearing of rigid shoes, especially those with high heels. The backs of these shoes create the protrusion and make it worse after formation. This is why the deformity is seen more often in women that in men. However, men are not immune: any shoes with rigid backs can cause the deformity, including men’s dress shoes.

Whether you are male or female, you may also be at increased risk for Haglund’s deformity if you:

$1·      are someone with a naturally high foot arch

$1·      have a tight Achilles tendon

$1·      tend to walk on the outside of your heel

Symptoms of Haglund’s Deformity

Haglund’s deformity can occur in one foot at a time, or both feet may be simultaneously affected. Be alert to changes including:

  • redness or swelling at the back of the heel 
  • a visible or palpable bump on the back of the heel
  • pain or discomfort at the site where the Achilles tendon attaches to the heel

Preventing Haglund’s Deformity

So much of podiatric health boils down to the same good advice: Save your dress shoes for special occasions. In addition to Haglund’s deformity, they can contribute to bunions, hammertoes, and plantar fasciitis.

Treating Haglund’s Deformity

Your podiatrist may offer a variety of treatment options for Haglund’s deformity, including:

  • Over the counter and prescription anti-inflammatory medications
  • Regular application of ice
  • Exercises to stretch the Achilles tendon
  • Custom orthotics, heel lifts or heel cushions
  • Physical therapy
  • New backless or soft backed shoes to minimize irritation during and after treatment

If these approaches do not solve the problem, surgery may be needed.

With decades of education and experience, Dr. Boris Abramov and Dr. Tatyana Abramova are experts at treating Haglund’s deformity or any other issue you may be facing in your feet and ankles. At Abramov’s Comprehensive Foot Care, you will receive a meticulous examination, careful diagnosis, state of the art treatment, and thorough follow up. Stop living with foot pain. Click here or call us at 443-872-7052 to schedule your appointment in our comfortable and convenient Pikesville office today.

Thursday, 21 September 2017 00:00

Osteoarthritis and Your Feet

Learning More About Osteoarthritis

 

As we age, wear and tear on the joints can lead to osteoarthritis. Many people develop this common degenerative joint disease after age 50 and it worsens slowly over a period of several years. Inflammation and injury cause cartilage to break down, which can lead to swelling, discomfort, difficulty standing and walking, and even a change in the shape of the toes and foot.

Osteoarthritis in the Feet and Ankles

Did you know that there are 26 bones and more than 30 joints in your foot? That makes them especially prone to osteoarthritis.  Symptoms of foot and ankle osteoarthritis often include pain, stiffness, or swelling in the joints. Difficulty walking, moving, or bearing weight are also common indications that the disease has developed or progressed.

It’s not always easy to identify osteoarthritis. Some symptoms mimic those of other illnesses. For example, if you find yourself with sharp pain in the big toe, that could be arthritis but it could also be an attack of gout. Only your podiatrist can properly diagnose the source of your discomfort.

Treating Podiatric Osteoarthritis

Foot and ankle osteoarthritis can be treated in many ways. You’ll need to begin with a visit to your foot doctor. He or she will examine your feet and determine if your problem is actually osteoarthritis. The first methods of treatment might include over-the-counter and prescription medications including NSAIDS such as ibuprofen, custom orthotics prescribed by your podiatrist, steroid injections or a newer, more comfortable pair of shoes. Usually, surgery is only required in extreme cases.

 

Are your feet swollen or painful? Is it getting harder to stand or walk? You might be dealing with a case of osteoarthritis. Help is available! Click here or call Abramov’s Comprehensive Foot Care’s friendly staff at 443-872-7052 today. We’ll schedule an appointment for you to see Dr. Boris Abramov and Dr. Tatyana Abramova in our comfortable and convenient Pikesville office.

The doctors will draw on their decades of education and experience and will use state of the art equipment and technology to examine your feet and determine whether you’re dealing with arthritis or another condition. They’ll work with you to create an effective treatment plan that will have you feeling better soon.

Thursday, 14 September 2017 00:00

Learning More About Corns and Calluses

Did you know that corns and calluses affect more people than any other kind of foot issue? Both corns and calluses can make walking painful and should be treated by a podiatrist upon first appearance.

Corns are hard, thickened areas of skin on your feet. There are three different common kinds of corns:

$1·      A hard corn is a small patch of thickened, dead skin with a small, dense plug of skin in the center. Hard corns generally occur on the tops and sides of the toes.

$1·      A soft corn has a much thinner surface and smooth center, appears whitish and rubbery, and usually occurs between the toes.

$1·      Seed corns are clusters of tiny corns that tend to occur on the bottom of the feet. They can be very tender if they are on a weight-bearing part of the foot. Seed corns may the result of blocked sweat glands.

Other corns, including fibrous corns, Durlacher’s corns, neurovascular corns, and subungual corns are rarer.

Like a corn, a callus is a patch of compact, dead skin that is subject to repeated friction over an extended period of time. Calluses can develop anywhere on your body. The most common podiatric callus is called a plantar callus and is found on the bottom of the foot.

Preventing Corns and Calluses

Corns and calluses are preventable. Here are some tips from Boris Abramov, DPM and Tatyana Abramova, DPM to keep your feet looking and feeling their best:

$1·      Always have both feet professionally measured when buying shoes, and only wear properly fitting shoes.  If you can't wiggle your toes in your shoes, they are too tight.

$1·      Avoid shoes with sharply pointed toes and high heels. If you need to wear them for work, commute in well-fitting flat shoes and then change them at the office.

$1·      Replace worn shoes – especially worn out athletic shoes – often. Sneakers should be replaced after 6 months or 500 miles.

$1·      Worn heels increase any uneven pressure on your heel bone. If the soles or heels of your shoes tend to wear unevenly, talk to your podiatrist.

$1·      If you have hammertoes, make sure that the shape of your shoes offers plenty of room to accommodate the affected toes.

Treatment for Corns and Calluses

The best way to treat your corn or callus is with a visit to your foot doctor. Your podiatrist will diagnose the source of your discomfort, and then painlessly remove the corn or callus using state of the art technology. Dr. Boris Abramov and Dr. Tatyana Abramova discourage the use of at-home remedies or over-the-counter corn removal pads containing any sort of acid. These can be dangerous for all patients, and especially so if you have diabetes, peripheral vascular disease or other chronic health conditions.

After your corn or callus is removed, follow up treatment is recommended. Your podiatrist will work with you to prevent recurrence. Preventative measures may include new footwear or custom orthotics to relieve pressure and irritation.

Are you dealing with uncomfortable corns or calluses on your feet? Click here or call Abramov’s Comprehensive Foot Care today at 443-872-7052 to make an appointment. Dr. Boris Abramov and Dr. Tatyana Abramova will see you in our comfortable and convenient Pikesville office. You’ll be back on your feet in no time.

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