There are many treatments for Heel Spur
The plantar fascia is a thick band of tissue attached to the heel bone that supports the arch of the foot. When plantar fasciitis continues for a long time, a heel spur (calcium deposit) may form where the fascia tissue band connects to your heel bone. Approximately 8-10 percent of the population has severe bone heel spurs, with the most common treatments for alleviating the pain being ice, heat, stretching and various anti-inflammatory agents. Steroids and local anesthetics can be injected, and oral analgesic medications may be prescribed, but most of these methods have only provided short-term pain relief. Some doctors insist on operating.
I’ve always been a very active person until recently when I developed very painful and debilitating heel spurs. This left me feeling frustrated and depressed. A friend suggested I try BE Relieved and so twice a day I would massage the oil into my feet and legs paying particular care to massage very strongly under my feet. I’d then stand on the stairs and stretch the back of my feet and legs for 2 minutes and then lift myself up on my toes and repeat the stretching 2 to 3 times for 2 minutes. When sitting at my desk I’d also place a golf ball under my foot and massage back and forth whilst working on my computer after applying the oil. Wonderful product, can’t recommend it highly enough. I now firmly believe in an alternative to an operation as I now have no heel spur problems. Name withheld.
I thought I would comment on BE Sport. I developed a spur in my heel which is very painful and the only relief I could get was when I massaged BE Sport into my heel. I certainly felt the difference when I didn’t. When I use it morning and night I feel very little pain, whenever I miss either morning or night (because I think the pain has subsided) do I regret it. Leokadia Vella