Corns and Calluses Directory
Corns and calluses are thickened areas of skin caused by pressure or friction on the skin. Corns usually appear on the tops and sides of toes. Calluses can appear anyplace that experiences friction, such as the bottoms of your feet or the palms of your hands. Follow the links below to find WebMD's comprehensive coverage about how corns and calluses develop, what they look like, how to cope with them, and much more.
Symptoms of Corns and Calluses
Learn more about the types and symptoms of corns and calluses.
Treating Corns and Calluses
Learn about the treatment of corns and calluses from the experts at WebMD.
Blisters, Corns, Calluses, and Your Skin
Three of the more common skin conditions that people experience are blisters, corns, and calluses. Learn how they are treated.
Preventing Corns and Calluses
Can you keep your feet free of corns and calluses? Read these tips from WebMD about buying shoes and more.
Tips to Avoid Foot Pain From High Heels
Experts discuss foot care techniques to cope with the painful consequences of wearing high heels.
Painful Fashion: When Trendy = Torture
High heels, huge handbags, tight jeans, and decorative contacts may be in style, but they also can take a toll on your body.
Men's Foot and Nail Care
Men's feet don’t require a lot. But by stocking your medicine cabinet and gym bag with a few items, you can keep them healthy and decent looking. Here’s what you need for foot care.
Women’s Foot and Nail Care
Pretty feet have been sexy for centuries. Fortunately, there are many over-the counter products to soothe, treat, and protect your feet. Here's what you need to know about foot care.
Slideshows & Images
Picture of Corns and Calluses
Corns and calluses can be annoying, but your body actually forms them to protect sensitive skin. Corns and calluses are often confused with one another.
Pictures of Common Foot Problems
See pictures of bunions, corns, athlete’s foot, plantar warts, and other common foot problems – and learn what treatments may help these conditions.
Feet (Human Anatomy): Bones, Tendons, Ligaments, and More
WebMD's Feet Anatomy Page provides a detailed image and definition of the parts of the feet and explains their function.