As a local Podiatrist with offices in Buffalo Grove, IL and Elgin, IL; our close proximity to Buffalo Grove, IL provides easy and convenient locations for our patients.


Location Photography by AdverGroupVillage of Buffalo Grove Web Designer

The Village of Buffalo Grove, IL


Population: 45,000

Area: 9.2 Square Miles

Incorporated: 1958

Village of Buffalo Grove High School   Web Designer

Warheit Podiatry's Buffalo Grove Office is on the South West Corner of Arlington Heights Road and Dundee Rd. Directly kiddy corner from Buffalo Grove High School.



Dr. Warheit has been serving the local community for over 25 years.  In doing so, Dr. Warheit possesses the knowledge and experience that patients require when seeking a board certified Podiatrist in the northwest suburbs.   Dr. Warheit’s expertise allows him to accurately diagnose your condition and implement the proper treatment. We assist patients with conditions resulting from arch pain, bunions, corns, nail fungus, hammertoe, heel pain, ingrown toenails, plantar warts and orthotics.

Medical conditions related to the foot and ankle impact people of all ages. In addition to Dr. Warheit volunteering at several local retirement homes, where he treats and educates patients on diabetic foot care; Dr. Warheit also maintains great experience working with pediatrics and young adults.

Dr. Warheit utilizes advanced training in laser and surgical procedures. He also continues to take the lead in new diagnostic technology and improved surgical procedures. The best part is that many of these procedures allow a patient to return to work or school the next day.

If you are in or near Buffalo Grove, IL 60089 suffering from any type of foot and/or ankle condition then contact us today to set an appointment at our Buffalo Grove or Elgin locations.

Interesting fact about Buffalo Grove, IL (Source Wikipedia)

The town of Buffalo Grove was named for Buffalo Creek, which was itself named for bison bones found in the area.

The origin of the name "Buffalo Grove" is uncertain, but the traditional account is: "When the English, French, and Pottawatomi Indians were ranging through northeastern Illinois, so were the buffalo. The buffalo left the Wheeling woods in the morning and grazed their way diagonally to Long Grove. Noon found them in a grove of trees along the creek—drinking and resting. A buffalo skeleton was found beside the 'Buffalo Creek,' as it soon became called.