Results for: marrow Search Results
Family Filter:
3:41
The Unborn Baby - High Tech Photographs / Pro-life Anti-Abortion Video. Photos courtesy of Priests For Life. Pachabel's Cannon music from the Music Bakery. Video from rosaryfilms of Secret of the Rosary. Development of the Unborn Baby. Fetal Development; From conception to birth; Day 1: fertilization: all human chromosomes are present; unique human life begins. Day 6: embryo begins implantation in the uterus. Day 22: heart begins to beat with the child's own blood, often a different type than the mothers'. Week 3: By the end of third week the child's backbone spinal column and nervous system are forming. The liver, kidneys and intestines begin to take shape. Week 4: By the end of week four the child is ten thousand times larger than the fertilized egg. Week 5: Eyes, legs, and hands begin to develop. Week 6: Brain waves are detectable; mouth and lips are present; fingernails are forming. Week 7: Eyelids, and toes form, nose distinct. The baby is kicking and swimming. Week 8: Every organ is in place, bones begin to replace cartilage, and fingerprints begin to form. By the 8th week the baby can begin to hear. Weeks 9 and 10: Teeth begin to form, fingernails develop. The baby can turn his head, and frown. The baby can hiccup. Weeks 10 and 11: The baby can "breathe" amniotic fluid and urinate. Week 11 the baby can grasp objects placed in its hand; all organ systems are functioning. The baby has a skeletal structure, nerves, and circulation. Week 12: The baby has all of the parts necessary to experience pain, including nerves, spinal cord, and thalamus. Vocal cords are complete. The baby can suck its thumb. Week 14: At this age, the heart pumps several quarts of blood through the body every day. Week 15: The baby has an adult's taste buds. Month 4: Bone Marrow is now beginning to form. The heart is pumping 25 quarts of blood a day. By the end of month 4 the baby will be 8-10 inches in length and will weigh up to half a pound. Week 17: The baby can have dream (REM) sleep. Week 19: Babies can routinely be saved at 21 to 22 weeks after fertilization, and sometimes they can be saved even younger. Week 20: The earliest stage at which Partial birth abortions are performed. At 20 weeks the baby recognizes its' mothers voice. Months 5 and 6: The baby practices breathing by inhaling amniotic fluid into its developing lungs. The baby will grasp at the umbilical cord when it feels it. Most mothers feel an increase in movement, kicking, and hiccups from the baby. Oil and sweat glands are now functioning. The baby is now twelve inches long or more, and weighs up to one and a half pounds. Months 7 through 9: Eyeteeth are present. The baby opens and closes his eyes. The baby is using four of the five senses (vision, hearing, taste, and touch.) He knows the difference between waking and sleeping, and can relate to the moods of the mother. The baby's skin begins to thicken, and a layer of fat is produced and stored beneath the skin. Antibodies are built up, and the baby's heart begins to pump 300 gallons of blood per day. Approximately one week before the birth the baby stops growing, and "drops" usually head down into the pelvic cavity. Sources Used: Bergel, Gary (Produced by NRLC) "When You Were Formed in Secret." 1998. Flanagan, Geraldine Lux. Beginning Life. The Marvelous Journey from Conception to Birth. New York: DK Publishing Inc., 1996. Hopson, Janet L. Fetal Psychology. Oct. 1998. 07 Jan 2003. Internet Sources: "Fetal Development." 07 Jan 2003.
22 Aug 2009
100622
Share Video

9:55
At the hospital, Peterson's X-rays showed he had 7 fractures in one leg and 3 in the other. After discussion with Ronnie himself, the surgeons decided to operate to stabilize the bones. Unfortunately, during the night, bone marrow went into Peterson's bloodstream through the fractures, forming fat globules on his major organs including lungs, liver, and brain. By morning he was in full renal failure and was declared dead a few hours later. The cause of death was given as fat embolism
28 Sep 2009
11703
Share Video

0:11
The skeleton of the elephant has been greatly influenced by the tremendous mass it must support. Incredibly, it weighs about 16.5 percent of an elephant´s total weight. As a comparison, cattle have a skeletal structure that only weights about 10 percent of the total weight. The backbone is the mechanism by which soft tissues are 'hung', consisting of sturdy vertebrae with high, strong neural spines in the chest (thoracic) area. Similar to Man, the elephant has an almost vertical pelvis that is greatly expanded. This influenced the prime reasons why it is difficult for an untrained eye in the past to know the sex of a particular elephant; the genital organs in the male are inside the body, and the female´s genitals are outside the body but are difficult to spot from the rear. The ribs extend along most of the backbone and form an enormous barrel-shaped cage. The limbs are composed of segments in direct line with one another resulting in a rigid pillar of support for the huge mass of the elephant: it is as though an elephant is walking on four thick and upright pillars, which are long in the upper segment and short in the lower. Also, the majority of the marrow cavities in the leg bones have been replaced with a spongy bone aiding in the legs great strength and relatively light weight. As in all mammals, elephants have seven neck vertebrae. Unlike other herbivores, the elephants vertebrae evolved to have fused and relatively flat discs, which are able to handle the weight of the elephant´s tusks and head.
14 Jan 2008
13583
Share Video

2:19
A Christmas dinner recipe from the Holiday Kitchen. In Italian osso buco means 'hole bone' because the bone marrow is part of the appeal of the dish. There really is nothing else like Osso Buco made at home over the holidays. Visit www.HolidayKitchen.TV for step by step instructions and to order the DVD!
14 Nov 2007
2996
Share Video

7:09
www.cellmedicine**** stem cells have been used for treating cerebral palsy in the US. This presentation describes the science behind it.
29 Jul 2007
2116
Share Video

7:20
This is a double blind study demonstrating in a black and white manner the efficacy of stem cells for correcting certain aspects of heart failure
17 Aug 2007
2002
Share Video

4:32
Purification the Qi (Energy) in our Bone Marrow which is very imporatant for our wellness How to do this ? What is the technique ? What are the Positions to be done ? All these interesting things are composed in this video Watch it and follow
5 Oct 2008
1679
Share Video

9:53
A biopsy is a medical test involving the removal of cells or tissues for examination.Knowing about Liver Biopsy Procedure with docturs****/dd/pg/videos/play/group:2400/2554/liver-biopsy-procedure
25 May 2011
1502
Share Video

8:17
Thousands of people with Leukemia or other blood diseases are in need of life saving bone marrow or cord blood transplants. Blood from a baby's umbilical cord like bone marrow, contains large numbers of blood forming cells, and can be donated easily with no harm to the mother or baby. In this video the MD Anderson tells us more about how to donate and bank life saving umbilical cord blood for those in need.
1 Apr 2009
1305
Share Video

0:32
*******uneteconlagotadelavida**** - Very much like “We Are The World”, this new Latin music project has 46 major artists united behind a noble cause –Hispanic participation in the National Bone Marrow Donor Program. The LA GOTA DE LA VIDA, literally translated to the DROP OF LIFE, song and video will be released, and performed live, on September 7 at a Grand Premiere at the Nokia Theater in Los Angeles.   The first 100 people to send an email with your name, phone and address to “ premiereLGDVunoproductions**** “ will have the chance to win two tickets to attend the red carpet event.   Proceeds from the event will benefit the City of Hope, a center of education, research and treatment of cancer, diabetes and other life threatening diseases. *******cityofhope****   Participating artists include: Aleks Syntek, Alih Jey, Ana Isabelle, Arthur Hanlon, Christian Daniel Felípez, Cristina, David Bisbal, Denise González, Diego Verdaguer, Dulce María, Dyland Y Lenny, Emmanuel, Ender Thomas, Enrique Iglesias, Espinoza Paz, Fanny Lu, Franco De Vita, Germán Montero, Gilberto Santa Rosa, Gloria Estefan, Jackie Ibarra, Jenni Rivera, Jimena Angel, Joselyn Rivera, Kelly Valdivia Díaz, Khotan Fernandez, Las Martí, Los Rieleros Del Norte, Los Tucanes De Tijuana, Luis Enrique, Luis Fonsi, Luz Rios, Marco Antonio Solis, Marcos Witt, Mariachi Reyna De Los Ángeles, Mario Reyes, Michelle Farache, Nathan Pacheco, Noel Schajris, Oscar D'leon, Placido Domingo, Reik, Ricardo Montaner, Sofía Vergara, Tito El Bambino, Yesy Milano.
3 Sep 2010
1235
Share Video

1:31
23 Jan 2015
1259
Share Video

2:47
The Zoo crew gets an invite to a college party and Cakeboy puts out a personal plea on behalf of his ailing wife. Starring: Derek Miller, Dave Holmes and Jill Alexander - Directed by: Joseph B. Miller
1 Apr 2009
907
Share Video

7:06
*******www.ALHABASHARESTAURANT**** Welcome to Al Habasha Restaurant - first Ethiopian Restaurant in Dubai You will indeed love Africa proclaimed an Ethiopian Airlines poster on the yellow-washed wall at Ethio al Habasha. Beside it another poster, flushed with the heart-warming image of a rich, dark Ethipian stew, read "Eat today, diet tomorrow". All wise words, i though, as I tore off a billowing flap of injera bread, plunged it into the meaty brown gravy of the alitcha menchet and lashed it greedily into mouth. Tomorrow never comes, after all. Once our eyes had adjusted to the muted light in this modestly proportioned Ethiopian restaurant, we were able to focus on a calamity of color. A patriotic assembly of red, gold and green cushions was laid out neatly along the back all beyond a row of mesob, or traditional basket tables, surrounded by bamboo seats. Opposite, there were low stools of carved dark wood with plump leather cushions resting on animal pelt floor coverings. For the conventionally inclined, there were also four glass-top tables and chairs in the window corner. Everything basket radiantly under a ceiling painted light blue and white like a cloud-skimmed sky. It was an extraordinary place to eat extraordinary food. A broad round tray was brought to our table laden with injera, a large sourdough flat bread made with teff flour, which is traditionally eaten throughout Ethiopia, Eritrea, Somalia, and parts of Sudan. The spongy, grey pancake-like blanket folded and crumpled upon itself in soft waves like surface of some undiscovered planet, and the rest of the food was served in bowls upon it. The injera was tablecloth, place mat, plate and - in the absence of any spoons or forks - cutlery, all in one. So we ripped it into handy scoop-like shreds and got stuck in. The alitcha menchet was a mild and meaty sauce with delicate nuggets of ground beef, which swamped a huge hard-boiled egg. The slowly simmered sauce had a mild, peppery taste with hints of garlic and ginger, and suggestion of sweetness that offset the slightly sour flavor of injera. Alongside it was the yebeg key wot, a spicer stew, studded with tender lamb pieces in an oily sauce. The derak tibs followed, which was a dry dish featuring morsels of sauteed lamb, onion and punchy green chillies next to saucer of pepper and mustard dip. But it was the ominously sound-ing siq sickoosh that stole the show with its rich, pepper sauce and jutting leg of lamb, which yielded soft, flavorsome meat and sumptuous marrow that just had to be sucked out of the bone. In the midst of all this great food, tomorrow was place far, far away. In need of a caffeine-kick to stave off an apres-lunch lull we ordered coffee. Called buna, the thick hot liquid was poured into thimble-stile cups via a jabana, or traditional clay coffee pot. It is then savoured strong, black and with sugar. Never mind about dieting tomorrow - with this stuff racing around our veins, we probably wouldn't sleep for a decade. But even with eyes as wide as Great Rift Valley itself, we were still able to make sketchy plans for a return visit - how about say in 24 hours? You might well already love Africa and if you have a penchant for good, traditional and homely food, thick meaty stews with a spicy kick and dining environment that's totally out of the ordinary, you will indeed love Al Habasha Restaurant. James Brennan explores the flavours of Ethiopia and enjoys spicy stews at Ethio Al Habasha Restaurant. The National arts&life.
25 Sep 2010
946
Share Video