Ossur Rebound Foot Up AFO | Drop Foot Brace


Price:
Sale price$79.98

Rebound Foot Up Drop Foot Brace AFO-Ossur is a lightweight ankle/foot orthosis brace (AFO) that provides dynamic support for drop foot and related conditions that require dorsiflexion support.

The elastic strap is adjustable and easily replaceable

Based on your location, ships from NJ Or CA Warehouse 2-3 business days.

Contoured to the shape of the leg

Smart clamp facilitates one-handed donning/doffing

Optional Rebound Foot-Up Foot Wrap can be used without shoes or in open shoes or sandals

CHOOSE OPTIONS

Rebound Foot-Up drop foot brace is a lightweight ankle/foot orthosis (AFO) that offers dynamic support for drop-foot or related disorders that require dorsiflexion support. The Rebound Foot-Up supports the ankle dorsiflexion during the swing phase. Dynamic support is provided by an elastic strap connected to the shoe by either a transparent plastic inlay placed between shoelaces or by a nut and bolt fastened through the eyelets. The positioning of the fastening allows for individualizing the support by providing the option of positioning the dorsiflexion support on the medial or lateral side. When using the plastic inlay, the dorsiflexion support becomes neutral.

The Rebound Foot-Up Ankle Cuff has a smart clamp that holds the cuff in place and facilitates one-handed donning and doffing.

Optional: Rebound Foot-Up Foot Wrap can be used when barefoot or in open shoes or sandals. The adjustable elastic strap is attached to the Foot Wrap using a nut and bolt fastened through the eyelets.

INDICATIONS FOR USE:

Drop-foot

Disorders that require dorsiflexion support

FEATURES AND BENEFITS:

Dynamic and discreet support for drop-foot or related disorders that require dorsiflexion support

Improved function, ease of use, comfort, and quality

Allows for voluntary plantar flexion

The elastic strap is adjustable and easily replaceable

The Rebound Foot-Up Ankle Cuff and Rebound Foot-Up Foot Wrap are made from breathable material that can be worn comfortably for long periods of time

The Rebound Foot-Up is hand-washable

Positioned medial or lateral support

Contoured to the shape of the leg

Adjustable strap length

Smart clamp facilitates one-handed donning/doffing

Optional Rebound Foot-Up Foot Wrap can be used without shoes or in open shoes or sandals

How to measure for the correct size:
Rebound Foot Up measure

Rebound Foot Up size chart

ossur rebound foot up afo instructions
F
ossur rebound foot up afo instructions
ossur rebound foot up afo instructions
AQ's

What is Foot Drop?

Drop Foot

Foot drop sometimes called drop foot, is a general term for difficulty lifting the front part of the foot. The most common type of foot drop is caused by injury to the peroneal nerve, which controls the muscles that lift your foot. If you have a foot drop, the front of your foot might drag on the ground when you walk. Foot drop is not a disease. Rather, foot drop is a sign of an underlying neurological, muscular, or anatomical problem. Sometimes foot drop is temporary, but it can be permanent.

What are the symptoms of Foot Drop?

Foot drop makes it difficult to lift the front part of your foot, so it might drag on the floor when you walk. This can cause you to raise your thigh when you walk, as though climbing stairs (steppage gait), to help your foot clear the floor. This unusual gait might cause you to slap your foot down onto the floor with each step. In some cases, the skin on the top of your foot and toes feels numb.

Depending on the cause, foot drop can affect one or both feet.

What are the causes of Foot Drop?

Foot drop is caused by weakness or paralysis of the muscles involved in lifting the front part of the foot. Causes of foot drop might include:

Nerve injury. The most common cause of foot drop is compression of a nerve in your leg that controls the muscles involved in lifting the foot (peroneal nerve). This nerve can also be injured during hip or knee replacement surgery, which may cause foot drop.

A nerve root injury — "pinched nerve" — in the spine can also cause foot drop. People who have diabetes are more susceptible to nerve disorders, which are associated with foot drops.

Muscle or nerve disorders. Various forms of muscular dystrophy, an inherited disease that causes progressive muscle weakness, can contribute to foot drop. So can other disorders, such as polio or Charcot-Marie-Tooth disease.

Brain and spinal cord disorders. Disorders that affect the spinal cord or brain — such as amyotrophic lateral sclerosis (ALS), multiple sclerosis or stroke — may cause foot drop.

 

 

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ossur rebound foot up afo instructions
FAQ's

What is Foot Drop?

Drop Foot

Foot drop sometimes called drop foot, is a general term for difficulty lifting the front part of the foot. The most common type of foot drop is caused by injury to the peroneal nerve, which controls the muscles that lift your foot. If you have a foot drop, the front of your foot might drag on the ground when you walk. Foot drop is not a disease. Rather, foot drop is a sign of an underlying neurological, muscular, or anatomical problem. Sometimes foot drop is temporary, but it can be permanent.

What are the symptoms of Foot Drop?

Foot drop makes it difficult to lift the front part of your foot, so it might drag on the floor when you walk. This can cause you to raise your thigh when you walk, as though climbing stairs (steppage gait), to help your foot clear the floor. This unusual gait might cause you to slap your foot down onto the floor with each step. In some cases, the skin on the top of your foot and toes feels numb.

Depending on the cause, foot drop can affect one or both feet.

What are the causes of Foot Drop?

Foot drop is caused by weakness or paralysis of the muscles involved in lifting the front part of the foot. Causes of foot drop might include:

Nerve injury. The most common cause of foot drop is compression of a nerve in your leg that controls the muscles involved in lifting the foot (peroneal nerve). This nerve can also be injured during hip or knee replacement surgery, which may cause foot drop.

A nerve root injury — "pinched nerve" — in the spine can also cause foot drop. People who have diabetes are more susceptible to nerve disorders, which are associated with foot drops.

Muscle or nerve disorders. Various forms of muscular dystrophy, an inherited disease that causes progressive muscle weakness, can contribute to foot drop. So can other disorders, such as polio or Charcot-Marie-Tooth disease.

Brain and spinal cord disorders. Disorders that affect the spinal cord or brain — such as amyotrophic lateral sclerosis (ALS), multiple sclerosis or stroke — may cause foot drop.

 

 

ossur rebound foot up afo instructions
ossur rebound foot up afo instructions
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