Additional info, i can do 30m sprint during pole vault practice without any pain on my feet ( only on my shin if i do enough running and jumping ).
Tried walking today after a week on crutches and after awhile back to the same severe pain. I had what sounds like a similar feeling in my foot at the beginning of the season this past fall.
I've been running for 11 weeks doing the Couch to 10K program, with 8-9 weeks of that being in Vibram FiveFingers Bikila LS.
The toes hurt in the area right around where the above image is marked "Toe cramps" and feel more numb and less painful toward the ends of the toes.
Translation: if your calves are tight, you run in a way that puts more pressure on the ball of your foot. If tight calves are suspected contributors, Arnheim suggests stretching the calves several times a day (see the right column of the Gastrocnemius and Soleus sections on ExRx for some stretches). I went to my school's trainer and he told me it was probably just a tendon strain and to take it easy since we had 3 weeks before the first race. As I've steadily increased the amount of running in my workout, I've started experiencing toward the end of my workout (last 10 minutes or so) a semi-painful almost numbing sensation from slightly behind the base of my toes to the ends of the two toes nearest my big toe on my left foot only.


Changing the distribution of weight on my foot as I run doesn't seem to help any with the pain once it starts. Though it could be that due to the increased stress on the metatarsal heads, some nerve gets somewhat compressed. If you have a fallen arch cauaed by weakness, you should also do foot-strengthening exercises. When they sprint (like when you said you ran pain free for 30m in pole vault run up) their form is pretty good. I visited the doctor and they said it was a sprain and they put me in a half cast and crutches. The pain goes away just a few minutes after my workout is completed and I've taken a short break. I've been wearing the Vibrams all evening and in the end I started to get a tingling sensation around my toes. Running and jumping increase the risk of metatarsalgia, and anything that increases impact on your feet makes it worse. One of the benefits of barefoot running is that it strengthens your ankles by strengthening the lower legs muscles that support them.


In addition, both sources I mentioned suggest metatarsal pads, which sit behind the balls of the feet to help with support and shock absorption. The article lists wearing shoes without appropriate padding as a risk factor, so your vibram's lack of padding may be contributing to the problem. A Jones' Fracture is when the fifth metatarsal bone in the foot (pinky-toe bone) is fractured or broken. Being overweight also increases impact, which contributes to the problem (I don't know if this is an issue for you or not).
Metatarsalgia can also be caused by a fallen metatarsal arch (the arch that goes across the ball of the foot).



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