Plantar fasciitis is one of the more common conditions in all athletes and those who just walk. Plantar fasciitis and heel spurs cause pain on the bottom of the heel. foot pain vasculitisfoot pain in toesIn both conditions, symptoms are present after exercise but not necessarily while exercising. In some cases, however, athletes will complain of pain during the actual event. Abnormal pronation and pull on the plantar fascia of the foot during heel contact, midstance, and the toe-off phase of gait aggravate the condition. If the fascia becomes stretched or strained, or in some cases actually torn, the arch area becomes tender and swollen. This inflammation of the plantar fascia is likely to be painful from the heel through the arch. On palpation, in the early stages, there is a feeling of rigidity and stiffness in the arch. Plantar fasciitis is common to many of the sports as well as just walking. There are several possible causes of plantar fasciitis. One is poor training shoes.
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But political scientists and researchers say it is a mistake to read much more than that into unscientific survey results. Early Tuesday morning, former Obama strategist David Plouffe tweeted that the online surveys cited by Trump are simply “bogus.” Trump’s proclivity for unscientific surveys was on display throughout the primary season. He frequently claimed that he “won” debates based on self-selecting polls conducted by web sites like The Drudge Report. Several respected news outlets — Time, CNBC and Fortune to name three — posted the surveys after Monday’s debate, lending the unreliable practice an air of credibility. While sites like Time may value giving visitors a way to opine about the debate, Trump’s embrace of the results ends up embarrassing both himself and the news outlet involved. “These snap polls are just a way to feed the beast until the next batch of appropriately-conducted polls can come out to tell us if voters actually moved. It’s like eating a junk food snack between meals,” Anderson said. Trump’s tweet also cited surveys from obscure web sites like “PolitOpinion.” In one case on Tuesday, Trump even cited a poll that did not exist. “I won CBS,” he said on “Fox & Friends.” CBS correspondent Major Garrett took to Twitter to clarify: “We did not conduct a post-debate poll.” CBS did conduct a focus group of undecided voters, and Clinton came out ahead. Trump said on Fox that the survey results “mean a lot” to him, noting that hundreds of thousands of votes were cast on some of the web sites.
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