Group XI. Function: Propulsion, plantar flexion of foot (1); stabilization of arch (2, 3); flexion of toes (4, 5); flexion of knee (6). Posterior and lateral crural muscles, and muscles of the calf: (1) Triceps surae (gastrocnemius and soleus); (2) tibial

What Is Planar Flexion?

Plantar flexion is a development where the highest point of your foot focuses away from your leg. You utilize plantar flexion at whatever point you remain on the tip of your toes or point your toes.

What Exercises Involve Planar Flexion?

Numerous exercises include plantar flexion. One normal model is squeezing the foot down on the gas pedal in a vehicle.

Remaining on the tips of the toes to arrive at a high rack is additionally plantar flexion. Ballet artists who dance on the tips of their toes (en pointe) have an extraordinary scope of movement in their plantar flexion.

These are more recognizable types of plantar flexion, yet plantar flexion happens with each stage a human take.

Everyday exercises that require plantar flexion include:

  • strolling
  • running
  • swimming
  • trekking
  • moving
  • bouncing


Description Percentage


Description Percentage

Moderately Severe

Description Percentage


Description Percentage



Need help with Medical Compensation? If your disability claim is not clearly supported by your medical records along with evidence, your claim can be denied. We have helped thousands of Veterans claim the compensation they deserve.

Get More Info