Next are creams, patches and physical therapy. Blood Balance Formula Review Capsaicin creams, which you can find on the store shelves beside the athlete's foot medications, have something in them that improves your diabetic nerve pain naturally. It comes from cayenne pepper. If the cream makes your hands burn after you rub your feet with it, use some rubber or plastic gloves. You'll find them in the pharmacy section too. Don't give up if it doesn't work at first. It takes a couple of weeks of use, but it's worth it.
Lidocaine patches are applied to the skin of painful areas to numb the nerves. Aspirin and other nonsteroidal anti-inflamatories like ibuprofen also help, and if you take them a few minutes before walking, you might be able to exercise longer. (Tylenol has no anti-inflammatory effect so it might not do much.)
Physical therapy, which is simply exercises and stretches tailored to a specific body part, can get you back up on your feet. And ehow.com has lots of free videos of physical therapy designed for feet, ankles and legs. The stretches that help me the most are for the bottoms of my feet, the plantar fascia.