Cartilage

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  • Osteoarthritis Case Study Essay

    As the body age’s, different ailments and diseases seem to creep in and attach itself to joints, ligaments, and bones. One such disease is osteoarthritis. Osteoarthritis is a degeneration of joint and cartilage and the underlying bone. This is more common in the middle age onward. This disease causes pain and stiffness in the joint if affects. The joints it affects is the hip, knee, and thumb joints (USA.GOV, 2015). Therefore, “Evidence-based clinical guidelines: A New System to Better Determine True Strength of Recommendation,” by authors Edward Roddy, Weiya Zhang, Michael Doherty, Nigel K. Arden, Julie Barlow, and Fraser Birrell et al., 2006, provide changes that are significant in strength of recommendation for the management of osteoarthritis.…

    Words: 945 - Pages: 4
  • What Is Achondroplasia?

    most cases it streams from having a mutation randomly occur in the FGFR3 gene later in life. FGFR3 protein has many versions, which are found in different areas of the body. Many of these proteins are found in the cells that forms bone. FGFR3 is believed to regulate bone growth. Age can effects the mutation, therefore someone who develops achondroplasia later in life could pass a less severe case to their children. “Achondroplasia means without cartilage formation”(3), and is a Greek word.…

    Words: 954 - Pages: 4
  • Pros And Cons Of Thermotherapy And Cryotherapy

    It is most common in older patients, but can transpire in younger patients as well. Joint pain can ensue in the ankle, knee, hip, elbow, and the shoulder. There are two different kinds of joint pain, which are arthralgia and arthritis. Arthralgia is when there is just discomfort in the joints while arthritis is when there is swelling in the joints. The most common type of arthritis is osteoarthritis which is a condition that occurs whenever the articular cartilage between the two bones begins to…

    Words: 1646 - Pages: 7
  • Osteoarthritis Research Papers

    .Introduction Osteoarthritis [OA] is a chronic degenerative joint disease and a leading cause of adult disability. It is characterized by damage of the articular cartilage and Synovitis.(1) The prevalence of OA is 18% and 10% in females and males respectively.(2) It is expected that, 20 % of adults in Western Europe and North America will have OA by 2030.(3) OA risk factors of OA depend on hormonal status, gender, genetics and abnormal biomechanical loading on joints - obesity, and joint…

    Words: 885 - Pages: 4
  • Bone Formation

    Every living creature has gone through ossification, or in other words bone formation. A different word that is also used interchangeably with ossification is osteogenesis. These words mean the beginning of bone formation (Marieb & Hoenh, 2016, p.183). From the placenta the human body begins to prepare bone tissues for the future of its development. The normal bone goes through a long process of construction. Once a child is born its bones start forming and growing until early adulthood this is…

    Words: 1814 - Pages: 8
  • Depression Case Study Essay

    depression because he can 't work due to ongoing legs and knees conditions. He has been diagnosed with spinal stenosis, sleep apnea, osteoarthritis, b12 deficiency, and many other problems. Due to his conditions he cannot stand, or walk for long distances, and when walking long distances, he has to stop and catch his breath due to pain, at times is uncontrollable. When he is at home, laying or sitting down, his knee locks out, when he goes to stand up, he cannot do so without relying on his…

    Words: 793 - Pages: 4
  • Osteomyelitis In The Human Skeletal System

    The adult human skeletal system consists of 206 bones, in which are held together by a network of ligaments, tendons and cartilage that connect them together. Besides movement the skeleton also provides protection to vital organs such as our brain, our heart, lungs and abdominal organs. Although our skeleton provides us with such protection it is still prone to injury, wear and tear, infections, tumors and other conditions that can damage bone and become life threatening. …

    Words: 1479 - Pages: 6
  • Achondroplasia Case Study

    Introduction The predominant disease that mutant FGFR3 (fibroblast growth factor receptor 3) gene causes is Achondroplasia. Furthermore, Achondroplasia means the absence of chondrocyte formation in bones. Additionally, the transformation of chondrocytes into bone cells is prevalent in the limbs as well as the facial bones of humans (1). Therefore, the predominant symptom of Achondroplasia is bone growth retardation and is found in the limbs as well as facial bones. The majority of people…

    Words: 1420 - Pages: 6
  • Describe The Structure Of The Nasal Bone

    tissues that shape the nose (AnatomyExpert, 2014). 2. Nasal Cartilage a. The nasal cartilage articulates with the ethmoid bone to anteriorly separate the nasal passage into two halves (Starkey, Brown, & Ryan, 2011). 3. Zygoma a. The zygoma is a sturture that fused to the maxilla and the temporal bones to form the prominent zygomatic arch beneath the eyes (Starkey, et al., 2011). 4. Maxilla a. The main functions for the maxilla bone are housing the teeth, forming the roof of the oral cavity,…

    Words: 841 - Pages: 4
  • Case Study: The Salter-Harris Classification

    (Physeal Injuries) Traction epiphyses, or apophyses, are located at the site of attachment of major muscle tendons to bone and are subjected primarily to tensile forces. (Physeal Injuries) Apophyses contribute to bone shape but not to longitudinal growth. (Physeal Injuries) Longitudinal growth, which occurs during childhood and adolescence, occurs at the growth plates where cartilage proliferates in the epiphyseal and metaphyseal areas of long bones, before undergoing mineralization to form…

    Words: 580 - Pages: 3
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