Dr. Alexandra Seal Grant graduated from the University of Alberta MD program in 2015 and completed her Family Medicine Residency at Dalhousie University in 2017. She enjoys taking care of children and adults of all ages and she is interested in women’s health and medical education. Dr. Seal is open to seeing unattached patients or patients from other clinics for women’s health (paps, STI testing, IUDS, etc.).
Do you have sore feet, tired legs, bunions or varicose veins?
Then maybe you need to see a Podiatrist
What is a Podiatrist?
A podiatrist is a doctor of podiatric medicine (DPM), also known as a podiatric physician or surgeon. Podiatrists
diagnose and treat conditions of the foot, ankle, and related structures of the leg.
What Can You See a Podiatrist For?
- Foot care/Diabetic foot care
- Compression Garments
- Varicose Veins
- Achilles tendon disorders
- Charcot foot
- Surgical Procedures
- Below Knee circulation issues
- Diabetic Foot
- Flat Feet
- Foot Fractures
- Ganglion Cyst
- Heel Pain
- Ankle Sprains
- Ulcer and Wound Care
- Lower extremity assessment
- Ingrown toenail
- Morton’s Neuroma
- Plantar Warts
- Rheumatoid Arthritis
- Plantar Fasciitis
4:48 AM MDT Friday 17 August 2018
Special air quality statement in effect for:
- M.D. of Big Lakes near Gift Lake and Peavine Smts
- M.D. of Opportunity near Chipewyan Lake
- M.D. of Opportunity near Peerless Lake and Trout Lake
- M.D. of Opportunity near Red Earth Creek and Loon Lake
- M.D. of Opportunity near Wabasca-Desmarais and Sandy Lake
- Nrn Sunrise Co. near Cadotte Lake and Swampy Lake Res.
- Nrn Sunrise Co. near Loon Prairie Res. and Bison Lake
- Nrn Sunrise Co. near Utikoomak Reserves
Smoke from forest fires in British Columbia continues to stream into most of Alberta resulting in locally poor air quality and reducing visibility.
Smoke will move into northeastern Alberta this morning.
During a wildfire, smoke conditions can change quickly over short distances and can vary considerably hour-by-hour. Air quality is expected to be intermittently poor for the remainder of the week.
Individuals may experience symptoms such as increased coughing, throat irritation, headaches or shortness of breath. Children, seniors, and those with cardiovascular or lung disease, such as asthma, are especially at risk.
People with lung diseases, such as asthma and COPD, can be particularly sensitive to air pollution. They will generally experience more serious health effects at lower levels. Pollution can aggravate their diseases, leading to increased medication use, doctor and emergency room visits, and hospital visits.
Stay inside if you have breathing difficulties. Find an indoor place that’s cool and ventilated. Using an air conditioner that cools and filters air may help. If you open the windows you may let in more polluted air. If your home isn’t air-conditioned, consider going to a public place (library, shopping mall, recreation centre) that is air-conditioned.
Visit www.airhealth.ca for information on how to reduce your health risk and your personal contribution to pollution levels, as well as for current and forecast AQHI values.
Please continue to monitor alerts and forecasts issued by Environment Canada.
Issued by Environment Canada, Alberta Environment and Parks and Alberta Health