background preloader

GT Chimborazo

Facebook Twitter

Polar bear green fur. Life is Better with Oxygen | Sports Hyperbarics. Posted by Chris on April 20, 2010 Sunny K. Hill, International Hyperbarics Association “As an athlete the hyperbaric chamber added 8 yrs. to my NFL career” – Hines Ward Two weeks before Super Bowl XLIII Steelers wideout Hines Ward was laid up with a sprained knee. Extensive medical studies on the healing properties of hyperbarics triggered this therapy’s growth. Autism recovery advocate, Jenny McCarthy purchased a chamber to treat her son, Evan, but discovered a wonderful side effect of treating with her child.

Even if you don’t take a daily pounding on the playing field, personal hyperbaric therapy still has major health benefits. Daniel Rossignol, Medical Doctor and Hyperbaric Specialist equated an hour treatment in a personal hyperbaric chamber to taking 40 Motrin, without the toxic response. “Battling toxicity and its ravaging effects on our bodies has become a critical health concern in our modern society,” stated Dr. What does the future hold for personal hyperbaric therapy? Mammal. In human culture, domesticated mammals played a major role in the Neolithic revolution, causing farming to replace hunting and gathering, and leading to a major restructuring of human societies with the first civilizations.

They provided, and continue to provide, power for transport and agriculture, as well as various commodities such as meat, dairy products, wool, and leather. Mammals are hunted or raced for sport, and are used as model organisms in science. Mammals have been depicted in art since Palaeolithic times, and appear in literature, film, mythology, and religion. Classification[edit] Mammal classification has been through several iterations since Carl Linnaeus initially defined the class. Definitions [edit] The word "mammal" is modern, from the scientific name Mammalia coined by Carl Linnaeus in 1758, derived from the Latin mamma ("teat, pap"). McKenna/Bell classification[edit] In 1997, the mammals were comprehensively revised by Malcolm C.

Class Mammalia Statistics[edit] Muscle. Muscle tissues are derived from the mesodermal layer of embryonic germ cells in a process known as myogenesis. There are three types of muscle, skeletal or striated, cardiac, and smooth. Muscle action can be classified as being either voluntary or involuntary. Cardiac and smooth muscles contract without conscious thought and are termed involuntary, whereas the skeletal muscles contract upon command.[1] Skeletal muscles in turn can be divided into fast and slow twitch fibers.

Muscles are predominantly powered by the oxidation of fats and carbohydrates, but anaerobic chemical reactions are also used, particularly by fast twitch fibers. The term muscle is derived from the Latin musculus meaning "little mouse" perhaps because of the shape of certain muscles or because contracting muscles look like mice moving under the skin.[3][4] Structure Types The body contains three types of muscle tissue: (a) skeletal muscle, (b) smooth muscle, and (c) cardiac muscle. Skeletal Muscle Fiber Types Physiology. Physical exercise. In the United Kingdom two to four hours of light activity are recommended during working hours.[8] This includes walking and standing.[8] In the United States, the CDC/ACSM consensus statement and the Surgeon General's report states that every adult should participate in moderate exercise, such as walking, swimming, and household tasks, for a minimum of 30 minutes daily.[9] Classification[edit] Indian wrestler exercising, 1973 Physical exercises are generally grouped into three types, depending on the overall effect they have on the human body:[10] Physical exercise can also include training that focuses on accuracy, agility, power, and speed.[14] Health effects[edit] According to the World Health Organization, lack of physical activity contributes to approximately 17% of heart disease and diabetes, 12% of falls in the elderly, and 10% of breast cancer and colon cancer.[18] Not everyone benefits equally from exercise.

Cardiovascular system[edit] Immune system[edit] Cancer[edit] Depression[edit] Sports injury. Player getting ankle taped at an American football game in Mexico Classification[edit] Traumatic injuries can include: In sports medicine, a catastrophic injury is defined as severe trauma to the human head, spine, or brain. Concussions in sports became a major issue in the United States in the 2000s, as evidence connected repeated concussions and subconcussive hits with chronic traumatic encephalopathy (CTE) and increased suicide risk. CTE is a progressive degenerative disease of the brain found in people with a history of repetitive brain trauma, including symptomatic concussions as well as subconcussive hits to the head that do not cause symptoms.

It is most pronounced in football, and a related ailment (dementia pugilistica) afflicts boxers, but is also seen in other sports, and in females and adolescents. Overuse and repetitive stress injury problems associated with sports include: Some activities have particular risks; see: Sports medicine[edit] Soft tissue injuries[edit] Prevention[edit] Cell site. A short-mast cell site on top of a mountain in Wyoming, USA CDMA Cell site antenna cable Cell site placed atop an existing building In Global System for Mobile Communications (GSM) networks, the correct term is Base Transceiver Station (BTS), and colloquial synonyms are "mobile phone mast" or "base station".

The term "base station site" might better reflect the increasing co-location of multiple mobile operators, and therefore multiple base stations, at a single site. Some cities require that cell sites be inconspicuous, for example blended with the surrounding area,[2] for example mounted on buildings[3] or advertising towers. Operation[edit] Range[edit] The working range of a cell site (the range which mobile devices connects reliably to the cell site) is not a fixed figure.

Generally, in areas where there are enough cell sites to cover a wide area, the range of each one will be set to: In practice, cell sites are grouped in areas of high population density, with the most potential users. Camouflage. The peacock flounder can change its pattern and colours to match its environment. Camouflage is the use of any combination of materials, coloration, or illumination for concealment, either by making animals or objects hard to see (crypsis), or by disguising them as something else (mimesis).

Examples include the leopard's spotted coat, the battledress of a modern soldier, and the leaf-mimic katydid's wings.[1] A third approach, motion dazzle, confuses the observer with a conspicuous pattern, making the object visible but momentarily harder to locate. The majority of camouflage methods aim for crypsis, often through a general resemblance to the background, high contrast disruptive coloration, eliminating shadow, and countershading. Military camouflage was spurred by the increasing range and accuracy of firearms in the 19th century. Non-military use of camouflage includes making cell telephone towers less obtrusive and helping hunters to approach wary game animals.

History[edit] Notes[edit] Sheep. The sheep (Ovis aries) is a quadrupedal, ruminant mammal typically kept as livestock. Like all ruminants, sheep are members of the order Artiodactyla, the even-toed ungulates. Although the name "sheep" applies to many species in the genus Ovis, in everyday usage it almost always refers to Ovis aries. Numbering a little over one billion, domestic sheep are also the most numerous species of sheep. An adult female sheep is referred to as a ewe (/juː/), an intact male as a ram or occasionally a tup, a castrated male as a wether, and a younger sheep as a lamb. Sheep husbandry is practised throughout the majority of the inhabited world, and has been fundamental to many civilizations.

Sheepraising has a large lexicon of unique terms which vary considerably by region and dialect. Description and evolution Another trait unique to domestic sheep as compared to wild ovines is their wide variation in color. Sheep compared to goats Breeds A minor class of sheep are the dairy breeds. Diet Rumination Food. Rock climbing. Rock climbing is a physically and mentally demanding sport, one that often tests a climber's strength, endurance, agility and balance along with mental control. It can be a dangerous activity and knowledge of proper climbing techniques and usage of specialised climbing equipment is crucial for the safe completion of routes. Because of the wide range and variety of rock formations around the world, rock climbing has been separated into several different styles and sub-disciplines.[1] History[edit] Climbing in Germany, circa 1965. Note the lack of intermediate protection points and the potentially unsafe tie-in method, which demonstrate the maxim of the day: "The leader must not fall.

" Paintings dating from 200 BC show Chinese men rock climbing. In early America, the cliff-dwelling Anasazi in the 12th century were thought to be excellent climbers. Style[edit] Types of climbing[edit] Aid climbing[edit] Main article: Aid climbing Free climbing[edit] Main article: Free climbing Bouldering[edit] Kangaroo Point, Queensland. The suburb features two prominent attractions, the Story Bridge and Kangaroo Point Cliffs. Geography[edit] Kangaroo Point is located on a peninsula formed of harder rhyolite rock which the Brisbane River flows around. On the northern tip of the peninsula the Story Bridge connects it to the central business district and the suburb of Fortitude Valley.

The suburb of Woolloongabba is located to the south. The six-lane Main Street runs from Story Bridge to Woolloongabba. Attractions[edit] Kangaroo Point is a popular recreation spot, conveniently close to the city and the South Bank Parklands. Brisbane's CBD from Kangaroo Point cliffs The cliffs are a popular picnic, rock climbing and abseiling site. The Story Bridge is a prominent landmark. The Kangaroo Point Natural History Project was implemented by the council in 2013 to recognise the contribution by some of Queensland's pioneering scientists and researchers from the area. Transport[edit] Demographics[edit] Education[edit] History[edit]

Brisbane Flood. To use this website, cookies must be enabled in your browser. To enable cookies, follow the instructions for your browser below. Facebook App: Open links in External Browser There is a specific issue with the Facebook in-app browser intermittently making requests to websites without cookies that had previously been set. This appears to be a defect in the browser which should be addressed soon.

Open the settings menu by clicking the hamburger menu in the top right Choose “App Settings” from the menu Turn on the option “Links Open Externally” (This will use the device’s default browser) Enabling Cookies in Internet Explorer 7, 8 & 9 Open the Internet Browser Click Tools> Internet Options>Privacy>Advanced Check Override automatic cookie handling For First-party Cookies and Third-party Cookies click Accept Click OK and OK Enabling Cookies in Firefox Enabling Cookies in Google Chrome Enabling Cookies in Mobile Safari (iPhone, iPad)