Establishing normative foot posture index values for the paediatric population: a cross-sectional study
Gabriel Gijon-Nogueron, et al.
Effectiveness of percutaneous flexor tenotomies for the management and prevention of recurrence of diabetic toe ulcers
Jennifer E. Scott, et al.
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The College of Podiatry Annual Conference 2015: meeting abstracts
Harrogate, UK. 19-21 November 2015
Australasian Podiatry Conference 2015: meeting abstracts
Queensland, Australia. 6-8 May 2015
About the societies
The Australasian Podiatry Council is responsible for the development of national policies, representation of podiatry in Australia to government and industry bodies, and assistance for Continuing Professional Development. They also support research within the discipline of podiatry.
The College of Podiatry (UK) is responsible to the Charity Commission and all College activity is geared towards the pursuit of the advancement of podiatric health, as well as research and education of the public in the art and science of podiatric health. In particular, but not limited to, the prevention and treatment of diseases and conditions of the foot and lower limb.
The Canadian Federation of Podiatric Medicine (CFPM) aims to aid the profession through representation to the government, educational and regulatory institutions, promotion of podiatric unity in Canada, and provision of public education.
Upcoming conference: the College of Podiatry 2016
Dr Alan Borthwick, Conference Chairman, and Dr Ivan Bristow, Conference Vice Chair, introduce the College of Podiatry 2016 Annual Conference which will be held at the SECC in Glasgow between 17th-19th November 2016.
Hylton Menz, Editor-in-Chief
Professor Hylton Menz graduated from La Trobe University in 1993, and completed his PhD focusing on gait patterns, balance and falls at the University of NSW in 2002. He is currently a National Health and Medical Research Council of Australia Fellow, and Leader of the Lower Extremity and Gait Studies Program at La Trobe University.
His broad research disciplines are human movement, rehabilitation and rheumatology, with a particular focus on musculoskeletal foot problems in older people.
Alan Borthwick, Editor-in-Chief
Dr Alan Borthwick qualified as a podiatrist in 1980, attaining an MSc in behavioural biology in 1990 and a PhD in the sociology of the professions in 1998. He is currently Associate Professor in the Faculty of Health Sciences at the University of Southampton.
His research has largely focused on the contemporary and historical sociology of the allied health professions in the UK, Canada and Australia, and in particular on the profession of podiatry.