metatarsus latus

(redirected from spread foot)

met·a·tar·sus la·'tus

deformity caused by sinking down of the transverse arch of the foot.

metatarsus latus

A broadened forefoot caused by separation of the metatarsal heads.

met·a·tar·sus la·tus

(met'ă-tahr'sŭs lā'tŭs)
Deformity caused by sinking down of the transverse arch of the foot.
References in periodicals archive ?
Undercover agent David Rupert also claimed he was told of plans to attack a train loaded with nuclear waste, and to spread Foot and Mouth Disease.
Hundreds of runners were set to race round the sheep and cattlelined 10km course at Ragley Hall on Sunday, but experts from the NFU advised organisers to move the event after fears it may spread foot and mouth disease.
It is believed the report into the outbreak near Guildford, Surrey, will suggest workers renovating the laboratories may have spread foot and mouth on their car tyres.
Mr Feakins, aged 50, was named by the Government as one of the two sheep dealers who unwittingly spread foot and mouth throughout Britain and France, after trading in livestock in February last year.
The animals, taken out of the event last year because of fears they could spread foot and mouth disease, will be returning to the Greenspace tent for the last two days of the festival, which will this year be held at the city's War Memorial Park from June 7-9.
SANTA'S reindeer have been banned from Christmas grottoes across Britain amid fears they will spread Foot and Mouth.
A SHORTAGE of stun guns used to help kill animals has held up the mass cull in Scotland and helped spread foot and mouth disease.
activities cannot spread foot and mouth is patently nonsense.
BBC camera crews helped spread foot and mouth disease, farmers' leader Ben Gill said yesterday.
At the time, farmer Michael Bancroft, aged 55, of Church Farm, Preston Bagot, claimed a runaway flock of sheep was "causing havoc" in the village and he was worried it might spread foot and mouth disease to his herd of 147 pedigree cattle.
The Government's push was endorsed by farmers' leaders who urged the public to enjoy the Easter break but keep on their guard against inadvertently helping to spread foot and mouth.
It is understood one reason is a fear that the rabbits could spread foot and mouth disease.