The only thing that can make you feel better about your foot is taking care of it, says Amy N. Fenton, MD, assistant professor of medicine at the University of California, Davis.
Her advice to patients is to stay active and eat a healthy diet.
Finton, who specializes in treating arthritis, says that it is important to use common sense when selecting foot medicine.
She advises against using an over-the-counter foot remedy or a foot cream.
For example, the Mayo Clinic recommends using a cream with a vitamin C-rich formula, which contains a low concentration of vitamin C, because the concentration of the drug will be higher than that of a cream.
A topical cream can also be used if you are allergic to it, but it may not have enough vitamin C. Fentons advice is similar to what Dr. David Pomerantz, MD has to say when he talks about how to treat the common cold.
He recommends using the cold remedy as a preventative measure.
You should also use your foot as a light source for light-hearted fun, as it is an excellent place to relax and get out and about.
But be careful about how you use it.
If you use an over the counter foot remedy, make sure to do it at night and make sure it’s used for the right amount of time, Pomeranz says.
If it’s a topical foot remedy that contains too much vitamin C or too little, the cream can clog your sneezing tube, which could make it difficult to get your sneeze out.
You also may want to avoid using any foot cream for the rest of the day, as this could increase your risk of getting a cold.
In addition, make your prescription for vitamin C in advance to help prevent the risk of a cold from developing.
You can also try using an antihistamine cream or using a nasal spray or gel to help with the cough and cold.
Avoid use of any topical foot cream if you have any of the following symptoms: cold