Dr. Eastman earned her bachelor’s and master’s degrees from Johns Hopkins University in Maryland. She later received her doctorate in podiatric medicine with honors from Temple University School of Podiatric Medicine in Pennsylvania. She went on to complete a three-year surgical residency at INOVA Fairfax Hospital in Virginia where she served as Chief Resident with specific emphasis on cutting-edge reconstructive foot and ankle surgery.
She returned to Maryland to join the Foot and Ankle Specialists of the Mid-Atlantic, LLC. She is an active surgical staff member at Holy Cross Hospital, Adventist HealthCare Shady Grove Medical Center, and Suburban Hospital.
Dr. Eastman is board certified by the American Board of Podiatric Medicine.
She is a member of the American College of Foot and Ankle Surgeons (ACFAS), the American Podiatric Medical Association (APMA), and the American College of Foot & Ankle Orthopedics & Medicine (ACFAOM).
Dr. Eastman treats all conditions of the lower extremity. Her interests include general podiatric medicine, sports medicine, biomechanics, trauma, diabetic limb salvage, pediatric foot care and reconstructive foot/ankle surgery. She believes that successful patient management involves a holistic approach with emphasis on patient education and evidence-based medicine. She is currently accepting new patients.
In her leisure time, Dr. Eastman enjoys traveling, hiking and spending time with her husband, family and friends.
Johns Hopkins University
Temple University School of Podiatric Medicine in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania
INOVA Fairfax Hospital in Falls Church, Virginia
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The doctor is always friendly and says hello, even if he's not ready to work on me. This last visit, I picked up my orthodics. I did not need to see him. Nonetheless, he stopped in my room, greeted me, and asked me if I needed him. He also asked what I was doing lately. As for the office staff, he has really trained them well. The office staff is wonderful. I'm always greeted as I enter, before i even write my name on the pad. If someone doesn't know who I am, and this is often, I still get a cheery greeting. Once I'm identified, I'm asked how I am feeling, how the summer (or other season) was and if there is anything new the office needs to know. I usually don't have to wait more than five minutes or possibly ten minutes.