Mikki Device™ Sever's Solution FAQs
Commonly Asked Questions
Mikki Device FAQs
The Mikki Device™ Sever’s Solution Kit is an at-home treatment for Sever’s disease in children, offering a 97% success rate.
The custom orthotics provide support, and the pediatric night splint passively stretches the calf and heel tendons during sleep, resolving Sever’s disease in most cases within 4 to 8 weeks.
Yes, the custom orthotics are designed to fit into your child’s current shoes or cleats.
Yes, children can participate in sports activities while using the Mikki Device™, as long as they wear the custom orthotics.
The kit includes 2 custom orthotics, a pediatric night brace, and a step-by-step treatment plan with support from a Sever’s specialist.
The night brace is should be used on your childs most symptomatic foot first for the 1st week and then alternate. This is the best practice as children may have difficulty sleeping with two night braces on at the same time, although some parents choose to order two anyways.
You will receive your Mikki Device™ orthotics from the lab 2 weeks after the lab recieves your childs foot mold.
The kit includes easy-to-follow instructions and support for obtaining the correct mold of your child’s foot.
The cost is a one-time payment of $497, which includes custom orthotics, a nighttime splint, support, shipping, and lab fees.
Yes, the Mikki Device™ Sever’s Solution comes with a 60-day money-back guarantee.
No, it is not covered by insurance, but the one-time cost is about half the out-of-pocket costs with insurance for similar treatments.
Dr. Mikkel Jarman, a Pediatric Podiatrist, developed the Mikki Device™ Sever’s Solution.
Besides Sever’s disease, other causes include Tarsal Tunnel Syndrome, Stress Fractures, Tarsal Coalition, Achilles Tendinitis, Flat Feet, High Arches, and Bursitis.
Soccer, Basketball, Gymnastics, Baseball, Football, and Running are most frequently linked to Sever’s disease.
Children ages 8 to 13 are most affected by heel pain due to Sever’s disease.
Boys are more likely to experience Sever’s disease than girls, with a ratio of 72% boys to 28% girls.
For an unofficial diagnosis, lightly squeeze the sides of the child’s heel. However, it’s advised to seek guidance from a licensed pediatric podiatrist for an official diagnosis.