This trial is evaluating whether Structured exercise program will improve 1 primary outcome in patients with Foot Ulcer. Measurement will happen over the course of 12 weeks or less.
This trial requires 60 total participants across 2 different treatment groups
This trial involves 2 different treatments. Structured Exercise Program is the primary treatment being studied. Participants will all receive the same treatment. There is no placebo group. The treatments being tested are not being studied for commercial purposes.
A foot ulcer is a painful, slow-healing skin wound that can progress to infection. A foot ulcer has three stages: an "initial ulcer", a "delayed ulcer", and a "peripheral non-healing ulcer".\n
If ulceration is detected in a patient with diabetes, the presence or absence of other risk factors for developing foot ulcers should be assessed. Foot ulcers in patient with diabetes are typically associated with poor blood pressure control. Patients with severe nephropathy and low blood pressure at admission should be targeted for early assessment and treatment to prevent the development of foot ulceration. Patients not receiving treatment for foot ulcer should have full risk stratification. Screening of patients with diabetes is likely to yield an improved proportion of patients undergoing foot imaging when compared with screening based only on risk factors including age.
Treatment of diabetic foot ulcers with either simple or complex wounds can cure a significant percentage of diabetic foot ulcers. However, the majority of diabetic foot wound healing is poor. This finding could be a cause of long patient waiting lists in the UK for procedures for diabetic plantar ulcers such as surgical or ablative debridement.
Foot ulcer can be detected by many factors, which may be divided into clinical examinations, diagnostic tests, laboratory investigations, or a combination of all three. Clinical examination is the least expensive, least invasive, and most useful test in detection of foot ulcer.
Foot ulcer prevention programmes will become more [practicable and cost-effective the sooner they target prevention at high risk people...(https://www.lupusnews.com/lupusnews/2009/08/foot-ulcers-could-cause-lupus-to-cripple-lupus-patient-on-and-off)] if those responsible for managing foot problems use a risk index like those for lip or oral ulcers. It will also be a much less expensive thing to do if we take care of those with foot problems in their [physical or mental health] rather than trying to cure them [in their] foot problems.
There is a clear need for better evidence. This is reflected by the lack of available evidence on this important area. A review to quantify and summarize the available scientific evidence would benefit all health care professionals and patients with foot-related problems.
It has been known that most people usually recover from foot ulcers, but it is important to keep yourself healthy and fit for a long time, a key key is to make yourself more conscious of your footwear and to change your habits to improve your walking posture and keep your nutrition and medical care in good shape. And you need to keep yourself active even when you have foot problems on your feet.
The strong association of foot ulcer/wounds with other types of ulcer and peripheral vascular disease supports the contention that foot ulcers are a genetic trait, not a simple random and stochastic event. Foot ulcer is a common genetic trait that has a high heritable component. This may be helpful for future genetic studies.
Exercise program should include strength and exercise programs for both the upper and lower extremities. Besides the routine exercise program, more intensive rehabilitation program should be included on orthotics.
Infections can devastate, and often death, those who have had an open sore on their feet for more than three weeks. In the long term, more serious wounds often recur. Treating a foot ulcer is not a cure; it is an attack. However, the likelihood of healing improves when foot ulcers are brought to the doctor's attention early and treated. foot ulcer treatment.
More studies, in terms of methodology and scope are needed to improve our understanding of the actual and possible effects of structured exercises for therapeutic use on different clinical problems.
The structured exercise program is a common treatment for patients with diabetic foot ulcers, but it is often used in combination with conventional treatment with topical debridement, antibiotic, and bandaging. The structured exercise program should be used as the sole treatment for diabetic foot ulcers because it has more impact on clinical outcomes in patients with type 2 diabetes when compared with a conventional treatment regime.