Results for: ill Search Results
Family Filter:
3:00
Balanced Health Today Call Now 1(888)277-4980 The lymphatic system is an extensive drainage network that helps keep bodily fluid levels in balance and defends the body against infections. The lymphatic system is made up of a network of lymphatic vessels. These vessels carry lymph — a clear, watery fluid containing protein molecules, salts, glucose, urea, and other substances throughout the body. The spleen is located in the upper left part of the abdomen under the ribcage. It works as part of the lymphatic system to protect the body, clearing worn-out red blood cells and other foreign bodies from the bloodstream to help fight off infection. Why They're Important One of the lymphatic system's major jobs is to collect extra lymph fluid from body tissues and return it to the blood. This process is important because water, proteins, and other substances are continuously leaking out of tiny blood capillaries into the surrounding body tissues. If the lymphatic system didn't drain the excess fluid, it would build up in the body's tissues and they would swell. The lymphatic system also helps defend the body against germs like viruses, bacteria, and fungi that can cause illnesses. Those germs are filtered out in the lymph nodes, which are small masses of tissue located along the network of lymph vessels. The nodes house lymphocytes, a type of white blood cell. Some of those lymphocytes make antibodies, special proteins that fight off germs and stop infections from spreading by trapping disease-causing germs and destroying them. The spleen also helps the body fight infection. The spleen contains lymphocytes and another kind of white blood cell called macrophages, which engulf and destroy bacteria, dead tissue, and foreign matter and remove them from the blood passing through the spleen. The lymphatic system is a network of very small tubes vessels that drain lymph fluid from all over the body. The major parts of the lymph tissue are located in the bone marrow, spleen,
16 Apr 2017
7
Share Video

1:00
The chemical supplement industry has developed colossally in the previous decade. Compound treatment can be a valuable device in the recuperating procedure for some illnesses. Yet, there is another approach that many have discovered valuable in recuperating - it's fortifying your bodies regular stomach related compounds.
17 Apr 2017
1
Share Video

2:10
nuraflex com Joint pain and swelling Joint pain and swelling can affect any joint in the body, and is often accompanied by stiffness, aches and a feeling of heat or warmth. Joint pain and swelling can be either acute or chronic. Acute joint pain usually comes on quickly and lasts a short while. Some frequent causes of acute joint pain include: injury, such as sprains and strains overuse of the joint infection other illnesses, such as the flu. The Royal Australian and New Zealand College of Radiologists recommends that X-rays are not necessary for all ankle injuries. Discuss with your doctor whether you will need an X-ray. For further information, visit the Choosing Wisely Australia website. Chronic conditions come on slowly and cause long-term problems. Some types of joint pain and swelling may be caused by a rheumatic (or other) underlying condition. The word 'rheumatic' refers to aches and pains affecting your joints, bones and muscles. While there are more than 200 different kinds of rheumatic conditions (including gout and lupus, the most common is arthritis, which means inflammation (swelling) of the joints. The most common types of arthritis are osteoarthritis and rheumatoid arthritis, which affects more than 3 million Australians. Arthritis can affect people of any age, not just elderly people. However, it's important to remember that having joint pain and swelling doesn’t always mean that you have arthritis. Anyone who experiences pain and swelling in one or more joints should discuss this with their doctor. If you have chronic joint pain and swelling, your doctor will be able to assess your situation.
18 Apr 2017
2
Share Video

2:07
nuraflex com Joint pain and swelling Joint pain and swelling can affect any joint in the body, and is often accompanied by stiffness, aches and a feeling of heat or warmth. Joint pain and swelling can be either acute or chronic. Acute joint pain usually comes on quickly and lasts a short while. Some frequent causes of acute joint pain include: injury, such as sprains and strains overuse of the joint infection other illnesses, such as the flu. The Royal Australian and New Zealand College of Radiologists recommends that X-rays are not necessary for all ankle injuries. Discuss with your doctor whether you will need an X-ray. For further information, visit the Choosing Wisely Australia website. Chronic conditions come on slowly and cause long-term problems. Some types of joint pain and swelling may be caused by a rheumatic (or other) underlying condition. The word 'rheumatic' refers to aches and pains affecting your joints, bones and muscles. While there are more than 200 different kinds of rheumatic conditions (including gout and lupus, the most common is arthritis, which means inflammation (swelling) of the joints. The most common types of arthritis are osteoarthritis and rheumatoid arthritis, which affects more than 3 million Australians. Arthritis can affect people of any age, not just elderly people. However, it's important to remember that having joint pain and swelling doesn’t always mean that you have arthritis. Anyone who experiences pain and swelling in one or more joints should discuss this with their doctor. If you have chronic joint pain and swelling, your doctor will be able to assess your situation.
18 Apr 2017
2
Share Video

2:37
nuraflex com Joint pain and swelling Joint pain and swelling can affect any joint in the body, and is often accompanied by stiffness, aches and a feeling of heat or warmth. Joint pain and swelling can be either acute or chronic. Acute joint pain usually comes on quickly and lasts a short while. Some frequent causes of acute joint pain include: injury, such as sprains and strains overuse of the joint infection other illnesses, such as the flu. The Royal Australian and New Zealand College of Radiologists recommends that X-rays are not necessary for all ankle injuries. Discuss with your doctor whether you will need an X-ray. For further information, visit the Choosing Wisely Australia website. Chronic conditions come on slowly and cause long-term problems. Some types of joint pain and swelling may be caused by a rheumatic (or other) underlying condition. The word 'rheumatic' refers to aches and pains affecting your joints, bones and muscles. While there are more than 200 different kinds of rheumatic conditions (including gout and lupus, the most common is arthritis, which means inflammation (swelling) of the joints. The most common types of arthritis are osteoarthritis and rheumatoid arthritis, which affects more than 3 million Australians. Arthritis can affect people of any age, not just elderly people. However, it's important to remember that having joint pain and swelling doesn’t always mean that you have arthritis. Anyone who experiences pain and swelling in one or more joints should discuss this with their doctor. If you have chronic joint pain and swelling, your doctor will be able to assess your situation.
18 Apr 2017
1
Share Video

2:32
nuraflex com Joint pain and swelling Joint pain and swelling can affect any joint in the body, and is often accompanied by stiffness, aches and a feeling of heat or warmth. Joint pain and swelling can be either acute or chronic. Acute joint pain usually comes on quickly and lasts a short while. Some frequent causes of acute joint pain include: injury, such as sprains and strains overuse of the joint infection other illnesses, such as the flu. The Royal Australian and New Zealand College of Radiologists recommends that X-rays are not necessary for all ankle injuries. Discuss with your doctor whether you will need an X-ray. For further information, visit the Choosing Wisely Australia website. Chronic conditions come on slowly and cause long-term problems. Some types of joint pain and swelling may be caused by a rheumatic (or other) underlying condition. The word 'rheumatic' refers to aches and pains affecting your joints, bones and muscles. While there are more than 200 different kinds of rheumatic conditions (including gout and lupus, the most common is arthritis, which means inflammation (swelling) of the joints. The most common types of arthritis are osteoarthritis and rheumatoid arthritis, which affects more than 3 million Australians. Arthritis can affect people of any age, not just elderly people. However, it's important to remember that having joint pain and swelling doesn’t always mean that you have arthritis. Anyone who experiences pain and swelling in one or more joints should discuss this with their doctor. If you have chronic joint pain and swelling, your doctor will be able to assess your situation.
18 Apr 2017
1
Share Video

2:29
nuraflex com Joint pain and swelling Joint pain and swelling can affect any joint in the body, and is often accompanied by stiffness, aches and a feeling of heat or warmth. Joint pain and swelling can be either acute or chronic. Acute joint pain usually comes on quickly and lasts a short while. Some frequent causes of acute joint pain include: injury, such as sprains and strains overuse of the joint infection other illnesses, such as the flu. The Royal Australian and New Zealand College of Radiologists recommends that X-rays are not necessary for all ankle injuries. Discuss with your doctor whether you will need an X-ray. For further information, visit the Choosing Wisely Australia website. Chronic conditions come on slowly and cause long-term problems. Some types of joint pain and swelling may be caused by a rheumatic (or other) underlying condition. The word 'rheumatic' refers to aches and pains affecting your joints, bones and muscles. While there are more than 200 different kinds of rheumatic conditions (including gout and lupus, the most common is arthritis, which means inflammation (swelling) of the joints. The most common types of arthritis are osteoarthritis and rheumatoid arthritis, which affects more than 3 million Australians. Arthritis can affect people of any age, not just elderly people. However, it's important to remember that having joint pain and swelling doesn’t always mean that you have arthritis. Anyone who experiences pain and swelling in one or more joints should discuss this with their doctor. If you have chronic joint pain and swelling, your doctor will be able to assess your situation.
18 Apr 2017
1
Share Video

2:12
nuraflex com Joint pain and swelling Joint pain and swelling can affect any joint in the body, and is often accompanied by stiffness, aches and a feeling of heat or warmth. Joint pain and swelling can be either acute or chronic. Acute joint pain usually comes on quickly and lasts a short while. Some frequent causes of acute joint pain include: injury, such as sprains and strains overuse of the joint infection other illnesses, such as the flu. The Royal Australian and New Zealand College of Radiologists recommends that X-rays are not necessary for all ankle injuries. Discuss with your doctor whether you will need an X-ray. For further information, visit the Choosing Wisely Australia website. Chronic conditions come on slowly and cause long-term problems. Some types of joint pain and swelling may be caused by a rheumatic (or other) underlying condition. The word 'rheumatic' refers to aches and pains affecting your joints, bones and muscles. While there are more than 200 different kinds of rheumatic conditions (including gout and lupus, the most common is arthritis, which means inflammation (swelling) of the joints. The most common types of arthritis are osteoarthritis and rheumatoid arthritis, which affects more than 3 million Australians. Arthritis can affect people of any age, not just elderly people. However, it's important to remember that having joint pain and swelling doesn’t always mean that you have arthritis. Anyone who experiences pain and swelling in one or more joints should discuss this with their doctor. If you have chronic joint pain and swelling, your doctor will be able to assess your situation.
18 Apr 2017
1
Share Video

21:20
Balanced Health Today Call Now 1(888)277-4980 There are two types of heavy metal toxicity: acute and chronic. Symptoms of acute toxicity are easy to recognize because they are usually quick and severe in onset. The symptoms include: Cramping, nausea, and vomiting Pain Sweating Headaches Difficulty breathing Impaired cognitive, motor, and language skills Mania Convulsions Chronic exposure, on the other hand, produces different symptoms, which can be easily confused with symptoms of different illnesses. Some of the symptoms are impaired cognitive, motor, and language skills, learning difficulties, nervousness and emotional instability, insomnia and nausea. In fact, because toxic metals block the absorption and utilization of essential minerals, this in itself can set up a whole cascade of symptoms that gradually get worse over time. Below is a more specific checklist of symptoms of metal toxicity poisoning: Chronic pain throughout the muscles and tendons or any soft tissues of the body Chronic malaise - general feeling of discomfort, fatigue, and illness Brain fog - state of forgetfulness and confusion Chronic infections such as Candida Gastrointestinal complaints, such as diarrhea, constipation, bloating, gas, heartburn, and indigestion Food allergies Dizziness Migraines and or headaches Visual disturbances Mood swings, depression, and or anxiety Nervous system malfunctions - burning extremities, numbness, tingling, paralysis, and/or an electrifying feeling throughout the body
19 Apr 2017
11
Share Video

21:21
Balanced Health Today Call Now 1(888)277-4980 Exposure to heavy metals is on the rise. We are all repeatedly exposed to toxins on a daily basis, whether it is through the food we eat, the air we breathe or the products we use. Modern living and convenience carries a steep price. Toxicity is such a problem that babies are now BORN with toxins, due to the toxic load of their mothers. A 2004 study by the Environmental Working Group EWG found that blood samples from newborns contained an average of 287 toxins, including mercury, fire retardants, pesticides and chemicals in non-stick cookware. Causes of Chronic Heavy Metal Exposures Heavy metal toxicity can result from either acute or chronic exposure to heavy metals. Chronic exposure commonly comes from mercury-based amalgam fillings, chemical residues in foods, mercury in vaccines and flu shots, toxins in personal care products, household products, industrial exposures, air and water pollution to name a few. Some professions carry a higher risk for heavy metal exposure such as anyone in the dental profession including dental office staff, hairdressers, artists, and lab workers. Individuals who have chronic conditions or weakened immune systems can be more susceptible in developing heavy metal toxicity, as they are not able to excrete these toxins as efficiently as someone with a stronger disposition. Many times, symptoms of metal toxicity are misdiagnosed as chronic illnesses such as multiple sclerosis, chronic fatigue, autism or depression. Causes of Acute Heavy Metal Exposures Mishandled metals at a job site Chemical and heavy metal spills even from a broken mercury thermometer Chronic exposure happens over a period of time, and includes: Having mercury amalgams silver fillings in teeth Living in a home built prior to 1978 that has lead-based paint Smoking and/or inhaling second-hand smoke Eating foods such as contaminated fish that contain high levels of heavy metals Living near a landfill
23 Apr 2017
3
Share Video

2:52
Ille Reaux is one of the most incredible hunting estates for sale which reflects the charisma of the Canadian history beautifully. Whether it is about a small game or a large one, Ille Reaux offers an amazing range of wildlife to select.
25 Apr 2017
2
Share Video

2:43
Becky Kuhn, M.D. explains how individuals and communities can reduce their risk of contracting waterborne illnesses. Over two million people die of preventable waterborne illnesses each year. These diseases commonly cause diarrhea. Infants, children, the elderly, and individuals with weakened immune systems (such as those with HIV or AIDS) are especially vulnerable. The diseases most commonly spread when people drink impure water. To reduce your risk, drink only clean water, wash your hands correctly, wash fruits and vegetables in clean water, and don't swallow water when swimming. For more information, see *******www.GlobalLifeworks****/ and *******www.AIDSvideos****/.
31 May 2007
578
Share Video

3:29
illness - Video about a life in a hostel
24 Jul 2007
294
Share Video

0:36
kicho kiang ill bu
23 Aug 2007
1745
Share Video

7:32
Prank phones calls from 2/6 of ARTS COMEDY Young T.J. & iLL wiLL.
29 Aug 2007
838
Share Video

3:41
Ghost and No Joke are Terminally ILL. The long awaited 3rd installment of the video series featuring the most creative duo in streetball. The chemistry and imagination of these 2 combined with the skill is unmatched. Check it out.
10 Nov 2007
3172
Share Video