Everyone is starting to spring into action. But sometimes those spring-time activities can trigger spine pain. After a few months of winter hibernation, your body might not be quite ready for a sudden burst of activity. So before you start cleaning with vengeance, swinging clubs like no tomorrow, or traveling all over hill and dale; here are few suggestions to help keep the spring in your step.
Spring is usually synonymous with cleaning. Vehicles, garages, houses, and yards; all need a thorough sprucing up once and a while. If you expect to do everything at once, you will likely pay a price for doing too much. By setting a sustainable pace, everything will get done without undoing you. Not only pacing yourself, but also practicing good body mechanics is an important way to get things done without causing a pain flare-up. Bending the knees, moving the feet, and minimizing the reaching can greatly assist your spine especially when using tools like the shovels, rakes and vacuums. ...
My mother started taking Sandomigran 15 years ago - 2 tablets a day to start and now she is down to 1 a day.
She doesn't get what I would call a traditional migraine but was prescribed this medication as her face kept swelling up approximately every month (she was 60). Whichever side of her face she was sleeping on swelled up and she would get a pain in the back of her neck.
After visiting several Dr's she was told by a specialist that it was a migraine and that the medication would help by thinning the blood. She hasn't had a problem since, but at 70 her memory has deteriorated - more than her peers and seems to be getting worse. She also has a lack of concentration and seems anxious often, finding it difficult to sit and relax.
I was wondering:
if the migraine diagnosis was correct,
whether the medication is appropriate and if it should be taken consistently for 15 years,
whether the Sandomigrain could develop early memory loss or any of the oth...
We’ve heard a lot about concussions in the news, whether it’s pro football players, college football players, soccer players or others. But how seriously are the powers-that-be taking the risk of concussions in players. Based on a story by the Houston Chronicle , I’d say it’s pretty seriously.
Reporting on the concussion protocol used to assess Houston Texan wide receiver Andre Johnson, Houston Chronicle reporter David Barron detailed an extensive process that has been put in place to protect players. For instance, an observer in the upper reaches of the stadium scans the field to identify players who may require an assessment for a possible concussion. Players are assed by an independent neurological observer who is assigned to each sideline and who is not affiliated with a team.
The independent observer uses a sideline assessment tool that reviews a player’s orientation, memory, concentration, balance and symptoms if a player is suspected to have having ...
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