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Information on Long Distance Rothbart Proprioceptive Therapy:
Video – Long Distance Therapy For Chronic Pain
Long Distance Therapy Increases Options For Chronic Pain Patients
See if an Initial Phone Consultation will benefit you:
Why A Consultation With Dr. Rothbart Is Different Than With Other Doctors
Profile Of A Typical Candidate For Therapy
Many people have strong feelings about the appearance of their feet. And according to ‘Foot Readers’ (yes, they do exist) feet actually reveal personality traits. So, with this in mind, following is a conglomeration of facts and fun about feet.
If you have a Roman Foot, your first three toes are of the same length and your outer two toes are shorter and the same length. Avoid high heeled or pointed toe shoes as your forefoot will be pushed forward, reducing the space in the extremity of your shoe and causing the skin on top of your toes to rub.
Roman Feet people tend to be outgoing, sociable and charismatic. They can speak in front of large crowds and are great in business.
If you have an Egyptian Foot (also called an Outstretched Foot) you have a longer big toe and each toe from there is progressively shorter. It’s the most functionally efficient foot because it allows you to push off your big toe (when walking) without your foot twisting (hyperpronating) as you do so.
Egyptian Feet people tend to value privacy while also being secretive. They can be impulsive and have sudden mood changes.
The Egyptian Foot is most common in Italy, which leads us to a very interesting question: Why isn’t it called the Roman Foot?
If you have a Greek Foot (also called Morton’s Foot) your second toe is longer than the others. There may be a big space between your big toe and second toe. Many of the ancient Greek statues have these toes.
The Greek Foot is considered to be the most likeable shape, aesthetically speaking. This is probably because women with Greek Feet can wear (longer than others) pointed toe shoes and high heels. This is because the toes have enough space and so don’t overlap each other.
Greek Feet people tend to be enthusiastic, motivating and driven. They are natural leaders. This foot is commonly seen on artists, athletes, public speakers and innovators.
In case you’re wondering how the above three foot structures got their name, apparently it was from the sail shapes on ancient sailing vessels.
If you have a Peasant Foot (also called Giselle Foot or Square Foot) you have at least three toes that are similar in length, which tend to be short and stubby. This foot structure is the most rectangular in appearance.
Peasant Feet people tend to be quiet, calm, wise and sensible. They’re always there when friends need them.
If you have a Celtic Foot you have a short big toe, a long second toe, a shorter third toe and two very short fourth and fifth toes. Your feet may also have a bulge at the base of your big toe, where bunions tend to form. Scotland, Ireland, Wales and England might be the source of this foot structure.
Celtic Feet people tend to be idealistic and independent. They are loyal to kin but mistrust governmental authority. They have a tendency to be shy and emotionally chameleonic.
If you have a Germanic Foot, your first toe is long and the rest are shorter and of the same length. This could cause problems in wearing shoes.
Germanic Feet people tend to be stubborn, hold to traditions and be thrifty. They are creative but also have a tendency to be argumentative.
If you have a Simean Foot your big toe is shifted towards your little toe. This makes it easier to get bunions. You may also have toe qualities of other foot structures.
Simean Feet people tend to find it difficult to separate emotions (what they desire) from intellect (what they think). They focus on one thing, absolutely, to the exclusion of all else. They generally achieve and accomplish far more than most, developing techniques and inventions that will last for generations. They also experience far more misfortune than most.
There’s nothing fun about the next two foot structures, but if you have one, you’ll be glad you’ve read this.
Facts (Not Fun) About Foot Structures That Cause Chronic Pain
Rothbarts Foot: Any of the above foot structures can be a Rothbarts Foot. For example, you can have a Roman Foot and a Rothbarts Foot as well. If you have a Rothbarts Foot you probably have chronic pain.
To find out if you have this inherited abnormal foot structure; go to a professional who can place your foot into its’ anatomical neutral position (its’ correct position). If your big toe is now raised off the ground, you have a Rotbharts Foot.
PreClinical Clubfoot Deformity: Any of the above foot structures can be a PreClinical Clubfoot Deformity. For example, you can have an Egyptian Foot and a PreClinical Clubfoot Deformity as well. If you have this severe inherited, abnormal foot structure, you most likely suffer with debilitating chronic muscle and joint pain.
To find out if you have the PreClinical Clubfoot Deformity; go to a professional who is trained to run and correctly interpret the findings of a Knee Bend Test.
All feet are interesting in one way or another. But if you suffer with chronic muscle and joint pain, it’s in your best interest to find out if your feet are keeping you from living your life to its’ fullest. A good place to start is by taking the Rothbarts Foot Questionnaire.
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Reading the Curing Chronic Pain website will give you more information about the abnormal foot structures Professor/Dr. Rothbart discovered that cause many forms of chronic muscle and joint pain and help you determine whether an Initial Phone Consultation with him might be helpful.
For a more complete explanation of the Rothbarts Foot and PreClinical Clubfoot Deformity, read: Abnormal Foot Structures That Cause Chronic Pain.
As you learn more about Professor/Dr. Rothbart’s innovative therapy, you may find that addressing and effectively treating your foot structure may be the missing link to ending your longtime battle with unrelenting muscle and joint pain.
If you have questions about what’s involved in being treated with Rothbart Proprioceptive Therapy by long distance, see our FAQ (Frequently Asked Questions) Page by clicking here.
If you would like to contact Professor/Dr. Rothbart regarding an appointment to resolve your chronic muscle and joint pain, click here.
Professor/Dr. Brian A. Rothbart
Chronic Pain Elimination Specialist
Discovered the Rothbarts Foot and PreClinical Clubfoot Deformity
Developer of Rothbart Proprioceptive Therapy
Inventor and Designer of Rothbart Proprioceptive Insoles
Founder of the International Academy of Rothbart Proprioceptive Therapy
Free Excerpt from Professor/Dr. Rothbart’s second book, The Foot’s Connection To Chronic Pain