Accessory ossicles are a common radiographic finding about the foot and ankle in children and adolescents. They are often noted incidentally during evaluation of foot and ankle injuries, and most can be managed nonsurgically. Although over 20 accessory ossicles have been described around the foot and ankle, five specific structures generate the most concern in pediatric patients. An accessory navicular presents commonly with medial midfoot pain and may require surgical intervention after failure of nonsurgical treatment. Although an accessory navicular can be treated surgically with simple excision, there is some recent evidence that supports concomitant reconstruction of associated flatfoot deformities. Os trigonum, an ossicle posterior to the talus, is also commonly asymptomatic. However, os trigonum may be associated with persistent posterior ankle pain, and open and endoscopic resection techniques are successful. Os subfibulare is an uncommon ossicle that may be associated with recurrent ankle sprains. Recent literature reports successful return to activities after ossicle excision and ligament reconstruction. Os subtibiale may be confused with a medial malleolar fracture in skeletally immature patients. Os peroneum may contribute to lateral midfoot pain.