Home Remedy to Remove Pregnancy Stretch Marks How to Erase Pregnancy Stretch Marks
Home Remedy to Remove Pregnancy Stretch Marks Ingredients for pregnancy stretch marks treatment Sugar One Tablespoon Almond oil One Teaspoon Lemon Juice One teaspoon Procedure for pregnancy stretch marks removal Mix Sugar, lemon juice, and Almond oil in a bowl. Apply this paste on stretch marks and massage it for ten minutes.
Wash it off with cold water. Repeat this procedure daily till stretch marks disappear permanently. Hope you liked our tutorial for tips on removing pregnancy stretch marks forever. Like and Subscribe.
Muscles part 1 Muscle Cells Crash Course AP 21
Romeo and Juliet. Helen and Paris. Tristanand Isolde. These famous starcrossed lovers bring tomind insatiable longing, forbidden love, and tragic separation. And poets and emo rockerslove them for it. But you know where else you can find a nicehot romanceé Your muscle cells. They've got their own famous coupling a prettypair of tiny protein strands called actin and myosin. Romeo and Juliet may have set a chain of tragicevents into motion with their infatuation, but deep down in the cells of your muscles,the hot protein action between actin and myosin
is actually, literally causing all ofyour motions. ALL of them. And I don't just mean voluntary stuff, likewalking down the street, or moving your mouth so you can talk or chew chips. Because your musclesalso support your weight and help fend off gravity. The amazing thing about your complicated,selfhealing, bloodguzzling muscle tissues is that they turn chemical potential energyinto mechanical energy, or movement, simply by doing two things contracting and relaxing. And that contracting and relaxing is exactlywhat's fueled by the constant coupling and separation of biology's greatest lovers.
Somebody get these proteins a movie contract. You will recall from our early lessons ontissues that you're kept alive and moving by three types of muscle tissue: smooth, cardiac,and skeletal. Your smooth muscle tissue is found in thewalls of all your hollow visceral organs, like your stomach, and airways, and bloodvessels, where it involuntarily and very usefully pushes fluid and other material around bycontracting and relaxing, over and over. Your heart is so important that it gets itsvery own muscle tissue type cardiac muscle, which looks striped, or striated, and alsofunctions involuntarily to keep your blood
pumping without you having to think aboutit. But when you hear the word â€œmuscle,â€� youprobably think of the kind you see on Chris Evans when he first walks out of that machinein Captain America. And those types the ones you can see andfeel and flex are your 640 skeletal muscles. They're striated like cardiac muscle tissue,but they're also mostly voluntary, meaning you have to think about using them and activatethem with your somatic nervous system. Most of them attach to your skeleton, and create movement bypulling bones in different directions as they contract. Each one of your different skeletal muscles like your biceps brachii, or vastus lateralis
or gluteus maximus is technically its ownorgan, made up mostly of muscle tissue, but also of connective tissue, blood vessels,and nerve fibers. And because your muscles are voracious energyhogs, each one is rigged up with its own personal nerve to stimulate contraction, and its ownartery and vein to keep it wellfed with all the blood, and oxygen, and nutrients it needsto operate. But to understand those operations, we firstneed to get a grip on the anatomy of a skeletal muscle, which involves fibers within fibers,and lots of layers. Basically, a skeletal muscle is constructedlike a really sturdy piece of rope.
Thousands of tiny, parallel threads calledmyofibrils squish together to form muscle fibers, which are your actual muscle cells cells with mitochondria, multiple nuclei, and a cellular membrane called a sarcolemma. Those muscle fibers then form larger, stringlikebundles called fascicles, which combine to form the larger ropelike muscle organ, likeyour biceps brachii. Overall, this bundlesofbundles configurationmakes muscle tissue fairly sturdy. But considering how much abuse your muscles take when youdo something like pretty simple, like lift a big bag of dog food, it's no surprisethey need a little help.
How to Stretch Your Chest AND HOW NOT TO
Pec Major. Pec Minor. Both serious problems if you let these thingsget tight. I'm going to show you today exactly how to stretch each one the best way. What's up, guysé Jeff Cavaliere, ATHLEANX.COM. Today we're going to talk about the Pec Minor,the Pec Major, neither of which are unimportant especially if you want to maintain healthyshoulders in the gym. You see, these two muscles are going to wreakhavoc on your upper body, in your shoulders particularly, if you don't stretch them enough,
or more importantly, you don't know how tostretch them. So, I'm going to break out all the weapons to make sure that you do by theend of this tutorial. We're taking out Raymond. I'm going to drawall over my damn body, and I'm going to show you the stretches and exactly how you haveto do them to get the most out of this. Ok, so let's take out Raymond here and lookat the function of the Pec Major, right. We know that there are 2 portions of the PecMajor. There's the sternal portion which is righthere off of the sternum. They come out here and they fan out to a place up here on ourupper arm bone, the humerus, right about mid
sternum. So, right here is where they're inserting,ok. And then we have a clavicular portion that comes down and attaches to the same thing. So you can see that if these muscles wereto pull, they're going to pull the arm across the chest. So now, like I said, I'll writeall over my damn body. Don't think I won't guys. I hope these things do come out, though. Ifwe take our muscles here, and we look at them, they're fanning out. They're attaching tothat point that I told you about.
And from the clavicle, they're coming down.They're attaching to the point I told you about. So when I contract, you can see themuscles underlying this. That's what they're doing. They're bringing this across the body. Well,now we've got to go across. Remember the functions of these muscles. Now, you can see that if this were to gettight, in addition to being able to pull this across, it will also rotate this arm bonein, right. If it's attached to here and it gets tights,shortens, it's going to pull this in that
way. So, that's why when we get tight, wehave internally rotated shoulders like this. Internal rotation of our shoulders bringsthe whole shoulder forward. Now, we move on to the Pec Minor. The Pec Minor is actually much more importantbecause we never address this muscle and this has I think far more deepreaching implicationsto our shoulder when we don't because if you look at where the Pec Minorgoes, it goes from the 3rd, 4th, and 5th rib right here to the coracoid process right here.Now, the most important part of that is the attachment
because the coracoid process, if I spin thisguy around, you can see, it's part of the shoulder blade. It's literally part of yourshoulder blade. It's just a point on the shoulder blade. So, what happens when this muscle's tightéAnd they go from here to here, and they're tight, they're going to pull down. So nowwe get an anterior tilt of the scapula. So it's going to go this way, down and in.We're going to get a downward rotation of the shoulder blade which is down this way,ok, down that way. And then we're going to get a protraction,so the shoulder blade's going to come around