This case involves an overweight, elderly female patient with a history of poor circulation and diabetes. She presented to her podiatrist with non-healing foot ulcers and was referred to vascular surgery for revascularization. The patient received angioplasty and stent treatment as well as antibiotics and was discharged. The patient returned to the hospital several days later and was found to have gangrene and infection around the tissue of her nails. Podiatry obtained cultures which grew multi-drug-resistant bacteria. The patient underwent surgical intervention to amputate her right foot and was discharged. The patient returned to the hospital a week later with a high fever and a rash on her legs and was diagnosed with atypical measles syndrome. The patient deteriorated significantly during this stay. Non-healing at the amputation sites mandated bilateral below the knee amputation but the patient succumbed to pneumonia shortly after the amputation. An expert in podiatry was sought to review the facts and discuss the standard of care in this case.