Welcome back! This is my 5 th shared post focusing on obesity and movement/exercise. In my last post I spoke about adding " Core Activation ", to your regular movement/exercises that you enjoy. I also identified 5 benefits of core activation. In this shared post I am going to be talking about how adding Core Activation to your regular movement patters can actually increase your functional stability and safety. Before I go into that I want to give you my definition of functional stability.
Functional Stability (definition) - the ability of the body to maintain postural equilibrium and support joints during an individuals everyday movements.
What this means for you, or any other person, is that you would be able to comfortably engage in your daily activity or exercises while maintaining balance, proper posture and maintaining your proper joint position. Functional Stability implies that a person who temporarily loses balance has the ability...
Small bowel resection is surgery to remove part or all of your small bowel. It is done when part of your small bowel is blocked or diseased.
The small bowel is also called the small intestine. Most digestion (breaking down and absorbing nutrients) of the food you eat takes place in the small intestine.
Small intestine surgery; Bowel resection - small intestine; Resection of part of the small intestine; Enterectomy
You will receive general anesthesia at the time of your surgery. This will make you asleep and pain-free.
If you have laparoscopic surgery:
You will have three to five small cuts in your lower belly. The surgeon will pass a camera and medical instruments through these cuts.
You may also have a cut of about 2 to 3 inches if your surgeon needs to put a hand inside your belly to feel the intestine or remove the diseased segment.
Your belly will be filled with gas to expand it. This m...
As I sat across from my gastroenterologist in his private office in July 1998 I felt scared, anxious, and exhausted. Two weeks before I'd had my first colonoscopy after spending months with chronic diarrhea, abdominal cramps, bouts of blood and mucus, and serious weight loss. My doctor was speaking but I didn't really hear him. All I wanted was a diagnosis and a cure. When he said I had colitis my attention snapped to. We had an answer. Yippeee. I felt relieved. It had never occurred to me before that I'd be happy to be given a medical diagnosis. But I felt that the diagnosis would be the way to making things better. By the time I left my doctor's office I felt defeated. He had no magical cure for me. He couldn't even tell me what caused IBD or how to make it better. All I had were two prescriptions, one for Asacol - a drug that would help with the inflammation inside my colon and hopefully help the symptoms subside, and another for Bentyl - an anti-spasmodic t...
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