- Aug. 20, 2014
-- A leading expert in holistic alternatives is offering a short video that gives visitors information about relieving pain in the foot such as bunion pain. This video can be obtained from the new website, http://www.bunionpain.org. The site owner states that education about foot pain is the beginning of having power to do something about it. She seeks to offer some of that education free of charge in a short video that can be accessed from this website.
Bunions are small lesions that may develop on the feet from tight shoes and excess stress or moisture in that area. Frequent and repetitive stress on the bone under the big toe can cause the area to calcify to deal with that stress, thus creating a bunion. Over time these bunions can literally grow and cause growing pain as well.
Visitors to the site will learn about how the foot functions and what causes bunion pain. There are those who may not believe anything can be done about bunion pain. In response, she states, “Yes, there may be some genetics involved in the bunion pain you suffer from, but life should surely have taught us by now that we either fight genetics, or we give into it—in many areas of our lives!” She goes on to explain the importance of proper foot function and encourages the bunion sufferer to begin noticing how their foot is carrying them through life. Noticing is the first step to correcting the problem.
The site is designed to provide a basic understanding of how the foot operates and to generate interest in a free video that the author offers to visitors who want to understand more about their feet and how to prevent foot pain caused by bunions, arch pain, cramps, and pain in the ball of the foot. In order to receive this video, visitors just need to enter their first name and email address into the form that is embedded on the right-hand side of the website’s home page. Once they have done this, they will receive the completely free video with the video that explains how to relieve foot pain such as bunion pain.
More information is available at www.bunionpain.org
or by contacting the author using the embedded form on the website’s “Contact Us” page.