Human Body & Physiology Articles - Page 4 — Knoji
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Get true answers from experts in Human Body & Physiology.
Almost half the bodyÂ’s weight is muscle. A muscle is a body part specialized to get shorter, or contract, when it receives nerve signals from the brain.
Published by Aileen P. N. 80 months ago in Human Body & Physiology | +6 votes | 3 comments
Get your soul in shape. Know some soul fitness.
Published by Jessie Agudo 81 months ago in Human Body & Physiology | +7 votes | 5 comments
An alternative to taking parts from other bodies is to make completely artificial ones. Bionic is a term used for complete replacement body part systems.
Published by Aileen P. N. 81 months ago in Human Body & Physiology | +4 votes | 7 comments
The long-term effect of radiation can affect a humanÂ’s physiology in that it may not always kill a cell but it most certainly can alter its DNA code in a way that it will leave the cell alive while also leaving an error in the DNA blueprint.
Published by Shayla Mack 81 months ago in Human Body & Physiology | +2 votes | 2 comments
An in depth look at Interpersonal Energy Communication which is classified as the non-verbal and non-physical transmission and reception of the languages of energy.
Published by Debbie Edwards 81 months ago in Human Body & Physiology | +5 votes | 3 comments
During their first 5 years, children learn the basic skills necessary for their future development. The four main areas are physical skills, manual (hand) dexterity, language, and social skills.
Published by Levy Dalumpines 84 months ago in Human Body & Physiology | +5 votes | 1 comments
The practise of Naked Yoga can greatly enhance the mental disciplines this art form of meditation is total commitment
Published by Johnny Dod 84 months ago in Human Body & Physiology | +2 votes | 0 comments
Physical therapy or physiotherapy, often abbreviated PT, Physical therapists provide services to individuals to develop maintain and restore maximum movement and functional ability throughout the lifespan. This includes providing services in circumstances where movement and function are threatened by aging, injury, disease or environmental factors. Functional movement is central to what it means to be healthy.
Published by Ron Siojo 86 months ago in Human Body & Physiology | +11 votes | 7 comments
Mold is everywhere. Even the tiny spores that you release in the air contain thousands of molds. And there is no escape from coming in contact with molds. They are in our homes and outdoors. They encounter us each day. All that they need is moisture, food, and time to grow. They are living organisms belonging to the fungi family, which also include mildew, rust, yeasts, and mushrooms.
Published by Ron Siojo 86 months ago in Human Body & Physiology | +16 votes | 9 comments
Optimal vision is critical to every aspect of safe flying. A sharp eye and optimal night vision can pick up that traffic sooner and increase your margin of safety.
Published by Dr. Samuel Strauss 86 months ago in Human Body & Physiology | +4 votes | 1 comments
We all make excuses when we do things we know are not good for ue, Just why do we lie to Ourselves, a look at Cognitive Dissonance.
Published by Johnny Dod 86 months ago in Human Body & Physiology | +22 votes | 3 comments
Rooted in our fundamental fascination and adoration of the human foot, reflexology is thought to have been known to ancient Egyptians of the 3rd Millennium BCE. Developed into a science during the late 19th century CE, this healing art is now commonly practiced by countless cultures around the world, and is gaining great popularity in the United States today.
Published by James R. Coffey 86 months ago in Human Body & Physiology | +13 votes | 5 comments
In evolutionary history, the amphibian heart represents and intermediate step between that of a fish, which is two-chambered (one atrium and one ventricle) and the hearts of reptiles, birds, and mammals.
Published by Dr. David Warmflash 87 months ago in Human Body & Physiology | +4 votes | 5 comments
While the heart rate increases for everybody, in athletes, especially elite athletes trained for endurance, there is more of an increase in the stroke volume (SV), the volume of blood pumped out of the heart during each contraction. When astronauts experience weightlessness, body fluids shifted toward the upper part of the body (since nothing is pulling the blood toward the feet) cause an increased blood volume in the atria, causing the heart to release ANP, inhibiting the RAAS, causing the kidn...
Published by Dr. David Warmflash 87 months ago in Human Body & Physiology | +2 votes | 1 comments
Most people think of flying in space as an experience that would be fun and exciting. It also involves much more than what meets the eye.
Published by Dr. Samuel Strauss 87 months ago in Human Body & Physiology | +5 votes | 2 comments
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