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Dr. Jordan R. Stewart Foot and Ankle Surgeon

  • Jordan Stewart
  • January 12, 2015

Dr. Jordan R. Stewart of The Timonium Foot and Ankle Center is certified by the American Board of Foot and Ankle Surgery.

He completed his surgical residency at Mercy Medical Center and the University of Maryland School of Medicine.

His time at U of M also included a fellowship in foot and ankle surgery in the Department of Orthopaedics.

During his residency, and now private practice, Dr. Stewart has gained extensive experience in performing surgery on the foot and ankle.

He has gained the reputation of being a conservative doctor, only using surgery as a last resort.

His patients have praised him as being a gentle doctor who uses extreme care in his procedures.

This helps his patients recover more quickly with less pain.

Please visit our testimonials page to see some of his surgical reviews by many of his patients.

You will see many instances where Dr. Stewart was able to help patients that had previously felt that their condition was unable to be successfully treated.

If you would like to schedule a consultation with Dr. Stewart please call his office at 410-560-2777 or fill out the brief form on the top right of this page.

Corn Removal Surgery

You have tried every remedy to remove a painful corn on your foot.

You have applied powder to stop the sweating between your toes.

You have used a pumice stone in an attempt to remove the thick skin.

You have even purchased wider shoes to stop the corn from rubbing against anything.

But the corn still hurts enough to stop you from walking properly. Now you are wondering about corn removal surgery.

Let’s take a look at what this procedure entails and the recovery time associated with it.

First of all, what exactly is a corn? Corns occur when the skin on top of a prominent bone rubs against either poor fitting shoes or another bone. As a result, hard skin builds up and the pressure against this thickened skin leads to pain.

The most common type of corn, known as a hard corn, is found on the top of the toes, while soft corns are found between the toes.

There are many corn removal treatments you can try at home or with the help of your podiatrist before resorting to surgery. These include wearing properly fitting shoes, using silicone toe sleeves over the prominent toe bone to stop friction from occurring, and wearing orthotics to help correct any abnormal foot structures.

However, if these treatments don’t work, corns can become too painful to deal with. They can even become serious for some people. For example, a diabetic who develops are corn can develop a wound known as an ulcer and this can lead to very serious complications.

Corn removal surgery

Once you are anesthetized (either by either IV sedation or local anesthesia), the surgeon will completely remove the corn and the underlying boney prominence. In some cases an inflamed sac of soft tissue known as a bursa is encountered and is excised at the same time.

Recovery time

After your corn removal surgery, you may feel throbbing, aching, burning, or even numbness in your foot. Your surgeon may recommend that you elevate your foot above the level of your heart for at least 48 hours after your surgery.

This will aid with pain relief and minimize the swelling after surgery. You will also be prescribed pain medication.

Your surgeon will probably advise you to modify placing any weight on the foot that was operated on. You will be placed in either a surgical shoe or boot and your surgical dressing cannot get wet.

Your surgeon will most likely recommend that you keep your foot dry with a shower bag until your incision(s) heal. Typically it takes 6 weeks to 3 months to fully recover from corn removal surgery. The recovery time truly depends upon the extent of the surgery and any complications that may arise from it.

After corn removal surgery, it is important to take steps to prevent corns from forming again. Taking care of your feet by wearing good shoes is key. With a little care and good advice from your podiatrist, corns can be a thing of the past!

Do you need painful corn(s) removed?

Dr. Jordan Stewart of the Timonium Foot and Ankle Center has extensive experience diagnosing and treating all types of corns.

He always recommends the least invasive treatment options first, and only resorts to surgery as a last resort.

If you would like to schedule a consultation with Dr. Stewart, give his office a call at 410-560-2777 or fill out the short form on the top right of this page.

Ingrown Toenail Surgery

  • Jordan Stewart
  • December 11, 2014

You’ve tried to calm the severe pain in your toe that has resulted from of an ingrown toenail. However, nothing has given you relief. After it began oozing a bit, it was time to see a podiatrist to have the ingrown nail removed.

Procedure

Having surgery on your ingrown toenail will greatly reduce the pain and pressure you feel. Many people become very anxious when it comes to having an ingrown toenail treated and then comment after the procedure, “wow, that wasn’t bad at all.” This type of surgery is done as an outpatient basis right in the doctor’s office. The amount of the nail your podiatrist will remove depends on the size of the nail that is ingrown. He or she will use medication to stop the nail from growing again. You are able to walk out of the procedure with a surgical shoe or sandal.

Aftercare and Recovery

The good news about ingrown toenail surgery is that the pain generally subsides within 24 hours. Most patients will use either Tylenol or Ibuprofen and in very rare cases are narcotics needed. You will have to perform local wound care daily for a few weeks while the nail is healing.

Your podiatrist will probably remind you of basic infection control such as washing your hands before caring for your toe as bacteria can get into the wound and cause infection. While recovering, you may have to make some changes to your lifestyle as well as to your shoe choices, but this changes are generally very short lived.

In the recovery period, your podiatrist will most likely tell you to limit your walking and elevated your foot as often as possible for the first day or two. This may hinder your exercise routine for a week or two, but it will be worth it in the end when your toe is pain-free. If you work in an environment where you need to be on your feet all day, you may want to take a few days off to recover or have the procedure performed on a Friday and use the weekend to recover. Although it takes patience, you will feel better very soon.

And now let’s talk about your “foot fashion” post recovery. Your podiatrist will probably recommend that you wear an open sandal or a surgical shoes for the first few days after the procedure. No worries, though, as you will be able to go back to your normal shoe choices in no time at all. Most people are back in shoes within 2-3 days.

Cost

The cost of ingrown toenail surgery will depend upon your health insurance. Your health insurance may cover all of the surgery or a portion of the cost. Costs will depend on your plan and insurance carrier. Here at Timonium Foot and Ankle Center, we would be more than happy to check your benefits for you to let you know the entire cost up front.

Looking For Ingrown Toenail Relief?

If you have an ingrown toenail and are looking for relief, give us a call today to schedule an appointment. Dr. Stewart will evaluate your toenail and let you know all of your options for treatment. Dr. Stewart is not an alarmist and will only recommend surgery as an absolute last resort. Some patients do not require surgery to fix their condition.

You can call us at 410-560-2777 or fill out the brief form on the top right of this page.

Hammertoe Surgery

  • Jordan Stewart
  • December 8, 2014

A deformed toe that is bent in the middle and resembling a hammer is known as “hammertoe”. This condition, which causes toes to become permanently bent, occurs in the second, third, fourth, or fifth toes of the foot.

The causes of hammertoes vary. One of the most common causes of hammertoe deformities is muscle imbalance. This muscle imbalance leads to overpowering of one muscle over another therefore leading to bending of the toe.

Other causes of hammertoes include osteoarthritis, rheumatoid arthritis and diabetes. Shoes that are too narrow in the toe area, such as high heels or pointed shoes, can force your toes to stay in a bent position and this can promote the deformity. Frequently wearing shoes like this leads to pain associated with hammertoes.

Home treatments for hammertoes include shoes with plenty room in the toe box. Additional conservative treatments include custom foot orthotics to help control the muscle imbalance. Silipos sleeves can be placed over the toes to help prevent rubbing of the joints in the shoes therefore reducing pain.

When hammertoes continue to hurt despite conservative care, then surgical intervention is pursued. Surgical options generally are broken down to either an arthroplasty procedure (joint resection) versus an arthrodesis (fusion of the joint).

If you have a “flexible hammertoe” (a toe that is not stiff), your surgeon will likely recommend an arthroplasty procedure. On the other hand, if you have a “fixed hammertoe”, (a stiff toe), your surgeon will likely recommend a fusion procedure.

Hammertoe Surgery

Hammertoe surgery is usually an outpatient procedure. During this procedure, the surgeon will straighten the toe by cutting ligaments and tendons to release the bend of the toe. Next, the ends of the bone are cut.

Pins can be used when performing both arthroplasty procedures and fusions and the type of fixation used is determined based on the severity of the deformity and surgeon preference. The pins are removed a few weeks after surgery. Keep in mind that if pins are used then your foot cannot be submerged in water until after the pins are removed.

Recovery Time

Recovery from hammertoe surgery generally takes about 6-8 weeks. Your surgeon will most likely recommend that you keep your foot elevated above your heart level as much as possible as swelling is very common with any foot surgery. Swelling is usually the limiting factor when returning to closed toe shoes.

You will have to wear a special shoe or boot after surgery to help you walk, and if other procedures are performed at the same time then crutches may be necessary as well. If surgery is for your right foot, you will not be able to drive until your foot has recovered.

Your surgeon may give you exercises to do while you recover. Swelling may occur after surgery and in some cases can take up to a year to completely go away.

Cost

Hammertoe surgery costs will depend upon your health insurance policy. Your health insurance may cover the entire surgery, or only a portion of the cost. Your insurance carrier and the type of plan you have will determine what is covered. At the Timonium Foot and Ankle Center, we would be more than happy to check your benefits for you to let you know the entire cost up front.

What To Do Now

Do you have a hammertoe or are considering hammertoe surgery?

Dr. Jordan Stewart of the Timonium Foot and Ankle Center is one of the top foot and ankle surgeons in the Mid-Atlantic region. He is certified by the American Board of Foot and Ankle Surgery.

Dr. Stewart has been praised by many of his patients as being caring, understanding, thorough, and being able to help them when other doctors could not.

To see a video on hammertoes with Dr. Stewart click here.

If you would like to schedule a consultation with Dr. Stewart, give our office a call at 410-560-2777 or fill out the brief form above on the right hand side of this page.

Ankle Surgery

  • Jordan Stewart
  • December 4, 2014

Have you ever sprained or fractured your ankle? Have you ever had an issue with the tendons in your foot or ankle?

Chances are, the answer to one of these questions is “yes”.

Ankle sprains, fractures and tendon injuries are very common. Although these injuries usually heal without serious problems, if left untreated they can cause a great deal of pain and possible damage to the ankle.

Let’s take a closer look at the types of ankle injuries and the procedures, recovery and costs associated with them.

Type: Sprains

The ankle is one of the areas on body that is most vulnerable to being sprained. When the foot turns or twists beyond its normal range of motion and stretches ligaments abnormally, an ankle sprain can occur. Although playing sports is a leading cause of ankle sprains, simply stepping the wrong way or tripping can easily cause a sprain. If an ankle sprain does not heal after many weeks or months of resting, icing the area, elevating the foot or bandaging the ankle, and undergoing physical therapy then a podiatrist may recommend surgery to repair the torn ligament(s).

Procedure

Surgery for ankle sprains is extremely rare, and only very severe sprains should be operated on. If surgery is indeed needed, the surgeon will either repair the ligament primarily or use a combination of bone anchors and tissue grafts to reconstruct the ligament complex.

Post Ankle Surgery Recovery

After surgery for an ankle sprain, it is imperative that the patient does not put any weight on the ankle until the wound is healed. Depending on the severity of the sprain, rehabilitation can be necessary for weeks or even months.

Type: Fracture

Ankle fractures are also common injuries, usually occurring after accidents, falls, or twisting the ankle. If a patient has a fractured ankle, he or she will most likely feel pain and experience swelling and/or bruising. Typically, if the fracture is not stable or the bones are in a complicated position, surgery will be needed. There are also very severe instances in which the fracture can cause bones to poke through the skin. These injuries, known as open ankle fractures, will also require surgery.

Procedure

After anesthesia is given to the patient, the surgeon will usually make incisions where the bones of the ankle are fractured. The surgeon will then reposition the bones and hold them in place with screws and/or plates.

Post Ankle Surgery Recovery

After surgery for a fractured ankle, the patient’s leg will be placed in a splint. Many patients will be able to leave the hospital right after surgery. However, in more serious cases they may be required to stay overnight. The ankle will need to be immobilized for several weeks, and once the wound is healed a removable boot is typically prescribed. This boot will protect the ankle, and will also give the patient the ability to remove it for washing and icing. As the ankle heals, the patient will be able to place more weight on the foot. In some cases, physical therapy will be necessary to regain full motion of the ankle.

Type: Achilles Tendon Injury

The largest and strongest tendon in the body, the Achilles tendon connects the calf muscles to the heel bone. Without proper use of the Achilles tendon, a patient will not be able to walk correctly. If a patient has ruptured their Achilles tendon, surgery may be recommended.

Procedure

It is typically an outpatient procedure to repair an Achilles tendon. The surgeon will usually make an incision right above the heel bone. After the two ends of the ruptured tendon are found, they are freshened up and sewn back together with sutures. There are other procedures that may also be used to repair the Achilles tendon, and the method will be determined by the surgeon.

Post Ankle Surgery Recovery

After surgery, the patient is usually placed in a splint. Placing weight on the foot will be discouraged, and the patient may use crutches or a walker to stay mobile. The splint and stitches will be removed after two weeks and then a cast is applied for a few weeks. Next, a removable boot may be prescribed, which will protect the foot while more weight is allowed to be placed on it. After six weeks, it is common for the patient to attend physical therapy.

Cost

The cost of any type of ankle surgery will depend upon your health insurance coverage. The total surgery or a portion of it may be covered. Surgery costs will depend on your insurance carrier and the type of plan that you have. Here at the Timonium Foot and Ankle Center, we would be more than happy to check your benefits for you to let you know the entire cost up front.

Ankle Surgery Consultation

Dr. Jordan Stewart of the Timonium Foot and Ankle Center is one of the top foot and ankle surgeons in the Baltimore Maryland metro area. He is certified by the American Board of Foot and Ankle Surgery.

If you would like to see what some of his patients have to say about him, and their experience, just click here.

Do you think you may need, or are considering having ankle surgery? Give us a call today at 410-560-2777 or fill out the short form on the top right of this page.

The Best Way To Address Foot Pain – Timonium Folks Get The Right Treatment

  • Jordan Stewart
  • November 19, 2014

A large percentage of the population in Maryland will suffer from foot pain at least once in their lives. Many of them will choose to deal with pain without seeking treatment, dismissing it as a natural progression related to aging.

When foot problems are not appropriately addressed, they can cause problems with your knees, hips, or even your back. While it is true that physical deterioration occurs with the aging process, it doesn’t mean that you have to suffer with the pain.

Home Remedies

Of course, there are simple home remedies for dealing with foot pain. The citizens of Timonium have been practicing these home-based solutions for years; their parents and grandparents before them swore by these methods, so they are likely to take the same route when they experience foot pain themselves.

For common foot pain, most people would probably resort to massage or foot bathes. This can include a foot rub by on your own or having another family member to do it for you. You can consider purchase a foot massager. For a complete home foot spa experience, many would be inclined to a foot soak machine, allowing them to soak their feet and get a hydromassage using hot water laced with essential oils.

Those who are troubled by corns and calluses, on the other hand, can use a simple emery board or pumice stone after soaking to file down those unsightly and painful bumps. Heavy-duty moisturizing is essential afterwards and using a pair of inserts with in their shoes is definitely recommended.

Good Shoes & Rest

People can often tell what caused their foot pain. Timonium podiatrists often remind their patients about the benefits of wearing good shoes to take good care of their feet. Good shoes do not indicate designer stilettos worth thousands of dollars.

If the cause of pain is a pair of poor fitting shoes or tiredness of the feet, then simply switching to a more supportive or proper fitting pair of shoes or resting your feet will likely quickly reduce the pain.

Is It Time To See A Foot Specialist?

If the pain continues, then the next step would be to schedule an appointment with a qualified podiatrist.

Podiatrists specialize in medical and surgical care of the treatment of the foot and ankle. If you go to your primary care physician and you have a foot and/or ankle condition, he or she will most likely refer you to see a board certified podiatrist so that they can properly diagnose your condition.

When you are going through agonizing foot pain, the best way to deal with it is to turn to medical or surgical solutions prescribed by your trusted foot doctor. Conservative foot care is preferred and the technology available these days helps to treat most conditions without surgery.

From pain management to laser therapy, to orthotics and braces, to reconstructive surgery, patients can get the optimal treatment(s) they require.

Schedule An Appointment

If you are experiencing foot pain and home remedies or over-the-counter treatments have not been effective for you, you do have other more effective options.

If you would like to schedule an appointment to have the cause of your foot pain evaluated, give us a call today at 410-560-2777 or simply fill out the form on the top right of this page.

Don’t let your foot pain ruin your life, and affect your everyday activities.

New Foot and Ankle Pain Treatment Is FDA Cleared – Offers Rapid Improvement

  • Jordan Stewart
  • November 14, 2014

Pain. None of us likes that word, especially when the pain is in our foot and/or ankle. Our feet keep us active and moving.

When you have pain your foot and/or ankle you may not be able to run in next week’s 5K marathon or you may not be able to walk around the grocery store without experiencing excruciating pain. This pain can limit you from enjoying life to the fullest.

Maybe you have tried different treatments with little success, or your pain has just started to bother you. Foot and/or ankle pain can be debilitating and hinder your everyday life. Sometimes just getting out of bed in the morning is very difficulty and causes severe pain.

New Technology

But now there is something to help, something to offer rapid improvement of the healing process associated with your injury and to reduce your pain. It’s called the Diowave 15W Therapeutic Pain Laser.

The Diowave 15W laser is the latest class 4 medical laser in podiatry. It has recently been cleared by the FDA.

Does It Hurt?

Completely pain-free, the laser is able to reduce inflammation and pain. It promotes rapid tissue recovery and repair so your recovery time is short.

Not only does the Diowave 15W laser make you feel better, but also it can eliminate your pain instead of masking it like other treatments such as oral painkillers.

No Oral Medications Required

This means that you don’t have to worry about some of the side effects that medications can have. What could be better than that?

The Diowave 15W laser can be used to treat a variety of foot and/or ankle problems including, but not limited to, plantar fasciitis (heel pain), tendinitis (Achilles tendon, Posterior Tibial Tendon and Peroneal Tendons), sprains of the foot and ankle, and joint pain and inflammation.

How Does It Work?

How does this laser therapy work? The laser delivers energy to the soft tissues and your cells absorb this energy. The energy is used to stimulate rapid healing of the soft tissues and this leads to pain reduction.

Benefits of the laser are:

  • Faster healing
  • Strengthening of tissue and bone repair
  • Increased blood flow and lymphatic draining
  • Pain relief
  • No drugs or surgery
  • No side effects
  • Nerve function improved
  • Nerve growth and cell repair acceleration
  • Immune function enhanced
  • Reduced inflammation
  • Reduction of scar tissue formation

Why Use This Specific Laser?

Why is the Diowave 15W laser better than other lasers? The answer is simple. It can provide up to 1,500 times more energy than other lasers used to help foot and ankle pain.

This means that it can penetrate deeper tissue injuries as compared to other lasers. It can also offer faster treatment times and treat more difficult problems associated with the foot and ankle.

Because the Diowave 15W laser has more power and only one wavelength (unlike other lasers with multiple wavelengths), it can treat a larger area.

Treatment with the Diowave 15W laser only takes a few minutes, but the positive benefits you will receive from it will last for a long time.

So if you are suffering from foot and/or ankle pain and are out of options for relief, ask us about the Diowave 15W laser. You will not be disappointed!

Are You Fed Up With Your Foot or Ankle Pain?

If you are ready to take action on your foot and/or ankle pain and would like to see if you are a good candidate for Therapeutic Laser Treatments, give us a call today at 410-560-2777, or fill out the form on the top right of this page.

Top 5 Plantar Fasciitis Surgery Mistakes To Avoid

Plantar fasciitis is the most common type of heel pain, often brought on by a strain, weakness or inflammation due to injury.

If you aren’t familiar with the term, the plantar fascia is simply the ligament that connects your heel bone to your toes.

When this area hurts, it can really HURT.

When all other remedies such as orthotics, stretching, ice and rest fail, surgery may be your only resort.

If you are facing surgery for plantar fasciitis, please be aware of these 5 mistakes to avoid:

1. Picking the wrong podiatrist.

Picking a podiatrist is similar to picking any other type of doctor. You need to focus on who will give you the best care. That is, you want to pick someone who will listen to your issues and concerns. You want someone who will properly diagnose you. And finally, you want someone who will provide you with the correct treatments.

Surgery is a big deal. Make sure that you and your podiatrist are always on the same page. Make sure that he or she lets you know the possible consequences of the surgery and any limitations you may face after it. Also make sure that you understand the costs and payments associated with the surgery.

2. Getting surgery done when you really don’t need it.

A well-trained podiatrist will never recommend surgery without trying all non-surgical treatments first. For an issue such as plantar fasciitis, a podiatrist will most likely recommend resting the injured foot, icing the heel to reduce inflammation, stretching the foot with a night splint, wearing orthotics, and injection therapy. Keep in mind that just 5 out of 100 people end up needing surgery to fix plantar fasciitis! Therefore, the need for surgery is typically very low. Don’t get surgery unless you truly need it.

3. Not seeing a podiatrist as soon as your symptoms start.

Catching a problem with your feet as soon as it starts is key. The longer you wait to see a podiatrist, the worse something like plantar fasciitis can get. Nip the problem in the bud, and the less pain you will have in the long run.

4. Trying to resolve your foot pain issue on your own.

One of the worst mistakes foot patients make is attempting to heal their problems without seeking the advice of a podiatrist. Oftentimes patients have the wrong ideas or education about what will fix plantar fasciitis, and in turn make the issue so much worse. Always seek the care and opinion of a podiatrist when you have foot issues, no matter what they are.

5. Not following your podiatrist’s orders after surgery.

If you do in fact need surgery, it is key to follow your podiatrist’s orders afterward. Your podiatrist knows what is best for you, and will recommend the steps to take to feel better as soon as possible after surgery. If you fail to listen to your podiatrist’s orders, you risk infection, re-injury, and possibly more surgery. Do things right the first time and listen to doctor’s orders!

Do you have Plantar Fasciitis and are looking for a podiatric surgeon?

Dr. Jordan R. Stewart, DPM of the Timonium Foot and Ankle Center is Certified by the American Board of Foot and Ankle Surgery. Dr. Stewart is regarded as one of the top foot and ankle specialists in the Baltimore area.

Here is some of what one of his patients, Janet Bradley had to say about him:

Janet-Bradley-Foot-Surgery-Testimonial“I was diagnosed with plantar fasciitis in my left foot. I have never had a doctor have so much concern and such a wonderful caring nature. He and his staff take the time to answer any questions and truly take time to give you their full attention. You don’t feel like just another patient or a number. Dr. Stewart and his staff make you feel almost like family. I consider myself very lucky that I found Dr. Stewart. I will never go to anyone else for foot and ankle issues.”

Schedule Your Appointment Today

If you would like to schedule an appointment to see Dr. Stewart, give his office a call at 410-560-2777 or just fill out the form on the top right of this page.

Podiatrist In Baltimore Treating Foot And Ankle Pain

Foot and ankle pain can limit your everyday activities and lifestyle.

Simple things like getting out of bed in the morning or even wearing shoes can cause severe pain.

Can’t exercise or play sports? Can’t walk the dog?

Are you embarrassed by certain deformities or maybe you just want the pain to go away once and for all?

The Timonium Foot and Ankle Center offers expert care for all of your foot and ankle conditions.

Schedule your appointment online by filling out the form on the top right of this page, or call us today at 410-560-2777.

Do You Need A Baltimore Foot Doctor Now?

Are you experiencing pain in your foot and/or ankle that seems impossible to cure with a home remedy?

Instead of limping around or feeling pain and irritation that will not go away, consider that it’s finally time to see a podiatrist.

Foot and ankle pain brought on by issues such as heel spurs, plantar fasciitis, arthritis, tendinitis, bunions, flat feet, hammertoe and ingrown toenails are extremely common, especially in adults and athletes. In fact, 90% of people have imperfect feet.

If you live in the Baltimore area and you have any of these issues or other foot problems, contact the Timonium Foot and Ankle Center, The practice Dr. Jordan R. Stewart, DPM.

Dr. Jordan R. Stewart, DPM

Dr. Stewart specializes in diagnosing, treating and preventing foot and ankle disorders. Whether you are looking for a routine foot or ankle checkup or need a surgical procedure, you are in good hands at the Timonium Foot and Ankle Center.

Dr. Stewart is certified by the American Board of Foot and Ankle Surgery and is on the Executive Board of the Maryland Podiatric Medical Association (MPMA). Dr. Stewart is an active staff member at the Greater Baltimore Medical Center. Additionally, he is a member of the American Podiatric Medical Association (APMA).

The Timonium Foot and Ankle Center delivers patient-centered care at its finest. Dr. Stewart focuses on conservative care and only performs surgery when it is absolutely necessary. Dr. Stewart treats all conditions relating to the foot, ankle, and related body systems.

Whether you have an ankle sprain, corns or calluses, diabetic foot, a fracture, osteoarthritis, peripheral arterial disease, warts, or tarsal tunnel syndrome, you will be given the best care at the Timonium Foot and Ankle Center.

Dr. Stewart is up-to-date on the latest technologies and the Timonium Foot and Ankle Center services include:

  • Therapeutic Pain Laser used to treat painful foot and ankle conditions
  • Reconstructive Foot and Ankle Surgery
  • Laser therapy for toenail and soft tissue conditions
  • In-Office Digital X-rays
  • Electronic Medical Records (EMR)
  • Ultrasound Imaging
  • Custom Molded Foot and Ankle Foot Orthoses and Braces
  • Durable Medical Equipment – Walking Boots, Surgical Shoes, Crutches, Ankle Braces, and Splints
  • Adult and Pediatric Podiatric Medicine and Surgery
  • Geriatric Podiatric Medicine and Surgery
  • Sports Medicine Care
  • Treatment of Work Related Injuries
  • Diabetic Foot Care
  • Pain Management for Foot and Ankle Conditions
  • Treatment of Nail and Skin Conditions
  • Second Opinion Consultations

You can find more information about the Timonium Foot and Ankle Center on our website, which is filled with helpful information about foot and ankle care and foot and ankle disorders.

Remember: Never be afraid to seek the help of a podiatrist. Keep in mind that most foot and ankle issues responded to non-surgical care and surgery is only performed when needed.

Schedule Your Appointment Today

Give the Timonium Foot and Ankle Center a call today at 410-560-2777 or fill out the form on the top right of this page to schedule your appointment. Emergency referrals and walk-ins are always welcome as well and will be accommodated as soon as possible.

When you come to see Dr. Stewart you will find that you will be seen on time, never feel rushed or hurried, and he will patiently answer and address all of your questions and concerns.

Don’t put it off any longer, contact us today.

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