"Podiatric vascular assessment practices in the United Kingdom (UK) are currently unknown. This study aimed to describe the current practices for performing lower limb vascular assessments by podiatrists in the UK, and, to investigate the effect of practitioner characteristics, including education level and practice setting, on the choice of tests used for these assessments." Read more.
Featured Article: Lower limb vascular assessment techniques of podiatrists in the United Kingdom: a national survey
Paediatric flat foot: time to revise our dialogue?
Stewart C. Morrison, et al.
Clinical diagnosis of forefoot neuroma
Charlotte Dando, et al.
Diabetes-related foot complications in Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander Australians
Matthew West, et al.
The integration of a Podiatrist into an orthopaedic department: a cost-consequences analysis
Tom P. Walsh, et al.
Lateral wedges with and without custom arch support for people with medial knee osteoarthritis and pronated feet
Michael A. Hunt, et al.
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Keith Rome, Editor-in-Chief
Dr Keith Rome is currently Professor of Podiatry and Head of Research, School of Clinical Sciences at AUT University, New Zealand. Keith qualified as a podiatrist in 1979 and has 30 years of experience within education and research. His research focus is on long-term foot conditions, and incorporates studies of foot pain, impairment, and disability in rheumatic diseases. In 2008, Keith was awarded a fellowship from the Society of Podiatrists for his contribution to podiatric research. In 2016 was appointed as a fellow to the Royal College of Surgeons and Physicians (Glasgow).
Catherine Bowen, Editor-in-Chief
Professor Catherine Bowen qualified as a podiatrist in the UK in 1987 and completed her PhD on the developments of ultrasound imaging techniques applied to the foot and ankle in 2009. Catherine currently holds a UK National Institute for Health Research fellowship award. As Professor in Podiatry at the University of Southampton and Honorary Lecturer at the University of Oxford, Catherine leads a multi-professional research partnership with a core focus on musculoskeletal foot and ankle pathology.
Australasian Podiatry Conference 2017: meeting abstracts
Melbourne, Australia. 24–26 May 2017
The College of Podiatry Annual Conference 2016: meeting abstracts
Glasgow, UK. 17-19 November 2016
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Thematic Series: Neurological and degenerative conditions
Journal of Foot and Ankle Research is proud to announce a new thematic series on neurological conditions. For more details, including how to submit your work, please click here.
Aims and scope
Journal of Foot and Ankle Research, the official journal of the Australian Podiatry Association and The College of Podiatry (UK), is an open access journal that encompasses all aspects of policy, organisation, delivery and clinical practice related to the assessment, diagnosis, prevention and management of foot and ankle disorders.
About the societies
The Australian Podiatry Association 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.
Annual Journal Metrics
46 days to first decision for reviewed manuscripts only
33 days to first decision for all manuscripts
94 days from submission to acceptance
15 days from acceptance to publication
1,248 Altmetric mentions