Inversion Of Foot Muscles

Inversion Of Foot Muscles

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In human anatomy, the tibialis anterior ( / ˌ t ɪ b i ˈ eɪ l ᵻ s / or / ˌ t ɪ b i ˈ æ l ᵻ s / ) is a muscle that originates in the upper two-thirds of the lateral (outside) surface of the tibia and inserts into the medial cuneiform and first metatarsal bones of the foot . It acts to dorsiflex and invert the foot. This muscle is mostly located near the shin.

Now that we’ve seen these fascial structures, let’s get back to the muscles, the ones that produce inversion and eversion. There are two muscles that produce inversion, tibialis anterior, which we’ve seen already, and tibialis posterior.

Inversion injuries of the ankle are common, and result in ankle sprain affecting the ligaments on the lateral aspect of the ankle. Most commonly, the anterior talofibular ligament (70-85% of ankle sprains caused by forceful inversion) and the calcaneofibular ligament are torn. The posterior talofibular ligament can also be torn in ankle sprain.

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