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I have always loved athletics. In my family, playing sports was as natural as breathing. My grandfather was an Olympic medalist in the 1920 Olympics, my mother was an all American hockey player, my father was a swimmer and for my brothers and myself participating in sports was just part of our lives. None of us equaled the weight of my grandfather's success, but we all embraced competition, and now well into our 40s and 50s, we still love being active and competitive.
So when I became a massage therapist, 20 + years ago, it made sense for me to work with athletes. I understood so much about the demands on their bodies. Often I would dabble with a sport to understand the movement of the body. I loved watching the finite movement and effort that makes the difference between the winner and second place.
I worked extensively with world class runners, triathletes, wrestlers, swimmers and cyclists. I had a crew of Olympic and wor...
From the moment we receive the diagnosis that we have a child with Type 1 Diabetes, the whirlwind of the disease and its management monopolizes us, often pushing our other children onto the peripheral. Even as that initial chaos subsides, it seems as if the regimented schedules and monitoring of diabetes supplants the needs, interests and scheduling of their non-diabetic siblings.
As parents, we try not to let this happen, yet it's difficult with the need to be hyper-focused on the day-to-day management of Type 1: What did you eat? How much? When? Have you tested your blood? What was the reading? Have you exercised? When? What did you do? For how long?
I have three sons, with my oldest being a Type 1 Diabetic. I bombard him several times daily with the above litany of questions, and my other two sons often jump in during my inquisition to tell me what they've eaten, how many grams of carbohydrates they ate, how much they exercised, and so on. Their responses often exas...
I have headache for 2 years constantly I hand one Mri an two cats and they found nothing. Any advice? Edward
MRI's and CT scans often show nothing in patients with headache disorders. They're performed to rule out problems such as aneurysms, tumors, etc. For most headache disorders, imaging rules things out, but does not diagnose.
It's time to see a Migraine and Headache specialist. It’s important to note that neurologists aren’t necessarily Migraine and headache specialists . Take a look at the article Migraine and Headache Specialists - What's So Special? If you need help finding a Migraine specialist, check our listing of Patient Recommended Migraine and Headache Specialists . You can also find good specialists at www.achenet.org .
Have you been taking something to relieve these headaches? If so, how frequently? Tak...
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