As a longtime resident and native of Kansas City, Dr. Roith has been in practice in the Kansas City Area since 1990. He has loved having the opportunity to practice and live near all his family and friends.
Dr. Roith earned his doctorate of podiatric medicine at the Dr. William M. Scholl College of Podiatric Medicine and Surgery in Chicago. After receiving his doctorate of podiatric medicine, Dr. Roith began a residency at the Tampa Veteran Administration Hospital in Tampa, Florida. He finished his residency and moved back to Kansas City to start his work as a podiatric doctor. With specialized training in foot surgery and diabetic wound care, Dr. Roith is dedicated to personal, individual care of the highest quality. He is well-known for the time he spends with each patient and takes time to explain the condition and treatment options so that they are fully understood.
Dr. Russell joined the practice in August 2016. She attended the Dr. William M. Scholl College of Podiatric Medicine and Surgery in Chicago and then completed a three-year podiatric foot and ankle surgical residency at Yale New Haven Hospital in New Haven, Connecticut. At Yale, she trained extensively with some of the top doctors in the fields of foot and ankle surgery and plastic reconstructive surgery. She served as chief resident and was named Resident of the Year in 2012 and 2013. She has special interest in diabetic foot care and limb preservation as well as forefoot and rearfoot elective and reconstructive surgery. She was previously in private practice in Norwalk, Connecticut, for two years.
Dr. Russell is also a native of Kansas City and is happy to return here to serve the community she grew up in.
Dr. Roith and Dr. Russell are committed to providing their patients the high-quality care they deserve. By utilizing the most modern techniques available in podiatric medicine, they’re able to build a long-term patient-doctor relationship, which ultimately leads to a healthier and more comfortable lifestyle for their patients.
Did you know? Not all heels are bad for your feet. A very flat shoe can actually cause as many problems as a very high heel. A shorter heel with a wide base, such as a wedge, can be a good everyday shoe. It is smart to try shoes on at the end of the day when your feet are the most swollen and also to rotate shoes throughout the week to avoid problems.
105500 Quivira Rd, Ste. 360, Overland Park, KS 66215. For more information, call 913-894, fax 913-438-4725 or visit kcpodiatry.com.