1792 / WALKER BOOT SHORT / REGULAR

--Side of WALKER BOOT SHORT / REGULAR--
Side of WALKER BOOT SHORT / REGULARWALKER BOOT SHORT / REGULAR size chart

The OTC 1792 low top walker includes a molded foot piece with bilateral contoured struts, one boot wrap, three contact closure encircling leg straps, two contact closure foot straps, and application instructions. A suitable, affordable alternative to the short leg cast that is comfortable, stable and easy to apply and adjust.


Indications Listed Below


• Wide low profile base for extra stability

 
• Uprights molded onto foot plate to form a single piece


• Shock absorbing sole reduces impact from heel strike to improve comfort during ambulation


• Lower struts and a lower heel height


• Latex free


Product Features

Uprights molded onto foot plate

Molded Uprights

Uprights molded onto foot plate to form a single piece.

Shock absorbing sole

Shock Absorbent

Shock absorbing sole reduces impact from heel strike to improve comfort during ambulation.

Adjustable straps

Adjustable Straps

Adjustable straps accommodate bulky dressings or swelling.


How to Measure for and Apply Walker Boot

SIZEMEN'S SHOEWOMEN'S SHOE
SMALL4.5 - 75 - 6
MEDIUM7.5 - 10.58.5 - 11.5
LARGE10.5 - 12.511.5 - 13.5

Measuring Instructions

A. Measure based on shoe size.

Application Instructions

1. Unfasten straps so that the foot can slip comfortably into the brace. 

2. Starting with the bottom strap, tighten the straps snugly. 

3. The walker boot should fit snug, but not so tight that it causes discomfort or disrupts circulation in the foot. 

WALKER BOOT

Medical Applications

Review the accompanying chart to determine the product that best suits your needs. On the left, you will find a variety of injuries that OTC products are specifically designed to treat and prevent. On the top, you will find the product numbers of all OTC Ankle Products. If a red box is present where the column and row intersect, your injury or condition is treated/prevented by the associated product.

030703131791179217932092209520962097237123722375237624172426243725472560
Achilles Tendonitis
Chronic Instability
Drop Foot
Edema
Joint Weakness
Metatarsal Fracture
Osteoarthritis
Plantar-Faciitis
Post Cast Removal
Post Metatarsal Injury
Post Surgery Use and Rehab
Post Static Pain
Soft Tissue Injuries
Sprain, Acute
Sprains, Grade 2 and 3
Sprain, Mild
Sprain, Severe
Stable Fractures of the Ankle
Stress Fractures of the Foot
Swelling
Tenderness

SPRAIN AND STRAIN CONDITIONS

These affect the connective tissues around the joints. Sprains are injuries to ligaments.The injury can be considered mild (slight stretching), moderate (partial tear), or severe(complete tearing). One or more ligaments can be injured in a sprain. The severity of the strain will depend on the extent of injury to a single ligament (whether the tear is partial or complete) and the number of ligaments involved.


Helping the joint to heal is the purpose of ankle bracing. By placing the ankle in a neutral position, the support restricts movement and relieves painful stresses on the various ligaments, tendons and muscles. Further, it aids healing by restricting or limiting the use of the injured part of the extremity.


The conditions shown below may not be treated by the product listed on this page. Please view the above Medical Applications Chart to determine what conditions this page's associated product treats.

Mild strains

A mild strain can occur for a number of reasons, but is most often caused by a person’s weight being applied to an ankle that is at an unnatural angle - eversion or inversion - with the ligament or ligament group being stretched or even torn.

MILD STRAINS ILLUSTRATION

MODERATE & SEVERE SPRAINS

Sprains are classified as mild, moderate or severe based on the extent of the injury and the number of ligaments involved. A moderate sprain is a slight treating of a ligament or a ligament group, while a severe sprain will always be a complete tear, and usually among a group of ligaments.

MODERATE & SEVERE SPRAINS ILLUSTRATION

ACHILLES TENDON INJURIES

The Achilles tendon is the strongest tendon in the body and is the most often injured, usually as a result of overuse. The Achilles tendon is stretched or relaxed with every ankle movement, which can lead to a prolonged recovery period if the patient becomes too active without the proper use of ankle supports or walking aids such as canes and crutches.

ACHILLES TENDINITIS

Shown to the right is an image of Achilles tendinitis, which is an inflammation or slight tearing of the tendon.

ACHILLES TENDINITIS ILLUSTRATION
ACHILLES RUPTURE

To the right is an image of Achilles rupture, which is a complete tear of the tendon often associated with a “popping” sound when the separation occurs. Treatment for an Achilles rupture includes reattachment surgery followed by total resting of tendon until healed and strengthened through rehabilitation.

ACHILLES RUPTURE ILLUSTRATION

ANKLE ANATOMY

BONES OF THE ANKLE ANATOMY ILLUSTRATION

Bones of the ankle

A. Tibia

B. Fibula

C. Talus

D. Cuboid Bone

E. Cuboid Bone

F. Intermediate Cuneiform

G. Medial Cuneiform

TENDONS & LIGAMENTS OF THE ANKLE ANATOMY ILLUSTRATION

Tendons & Ligaments of the ankle

A. Anterior Talofibular Ligament

B. Achilles Tendon

C. Peroneus Longus Tendon

D. Achilles Tendon

E. Deltoid Ligaments

F. Anterior Tibial Tendon



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