Details » The Cool Crowd

- Url: http://thecoolcrowd.informe.com/
- Category: Teens
- Description: We are leaving each other soon! Here we can have a place to chill haha, talk about colleges we're going to, plans so we can get together, and everything else!!!
- Members: 296
- Created On: Jun 14, 2010
- Posts: 439
- Hits: 7893
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User Comments:
1. | Jun 26, 2014
i hope your leg recovers soon so you could go back on posnitg outfits! about the writing issue, i've seen some blogs with posts only consisting of pictures, no writings at all. some others always write things, but once in a while they let the pictures and outfits speak for themselves. so it's not a big deal if you decide not to write anything, i sometimes have that problem too. :)take care!
2. | Mar 6, 2014
Thank you so much!!! You are such a wonderful ercuonager =)@Grace: Thank You I'm getting there =)@Wynne:I'm so glad I'm not the only one in that quandary. I couldn't not write since I love to talk but it's so nice to know I'm not the only one.Thank you for the get well wishes I can't wait to get back to outfit posts!!!
3. | Mar 6, 2014
i hope your leg recovers soon so you could go back on ptniosg outfits! about the writing issue, i've seen some blogs with posts only consisting of pictures, no writings at all. some others always write things, but once in a while they let the pictures and outfits speak for themselves. so it's not a big deal if you decide not to write anything, i sometimes have that problem too. :)take care!
4. | Sep 19, 2013
Hi Bernadette,Thanks for the comments. I sugesgt reading the article I wrote on plantar fasciitis (below) and following the exercises as a starting point. Hiring a really good fascial therapist who has a successful history treating PF would be a good idea too. I have had great success in treating PF. In most cases, moving out of the acute pain stage within 3-4 sessions. Once you are out of the pain stage, it is time to focus on flexibility and corrective exercises to strengthen the arches, knees and hips. You will find a few in this article.Now, my guess is that you have been wearing shoes with a significant heel lift for many years. (I consider the heel lift of most running shoes to be significant). The heel lift in shoes places your achilles tendon in a shortened position. It does not get stretched out fully when you walk. This is compounded by heel strike. Over time the achilles and lower leg muscles in your calf become somewhat permanently shortened. This is the primary issue that causes PF and just about every other foot pain issue. The shortened state places strain through the plantar fascia and other structures which eventually become inflamed (for lack of a better term). This is also the reason going barefoot is so painful. When you are barefoot, you are forcing the full natural range of motion of your now shortened ankle which places excess stress on the achilles tendon. Plus the muscles of the lower leg and arches are not strengthened to handle this new ROM. So they get fatigued quickly. The key will be to work through the active pain of PF. Then begin a rehab process that focuses on increasing flexibility and strengthening the ankle and calves. When it comes to walking around barefoot: I would keep the amount of time down. Spend 5-10 minutes a day at first and over the course of weeks slowly add more time. It MUST be PAIN FREE. Start buying shoes with less of a heel wedge. Don't make a drastic move from the higher heels you are currently wearing to a zero drop over night. But eventually you will want a zero drop shoe, if your foot can handle it. This is a process that will take at least a year and possibly two years to fully adapt into. I hope this helps. Let me know if you have any more questions. Also, something you didn't mention in the above post. Do you wear orthotics?Jesse James Retherford
5. | Sep 17, 2013
There is more than 50km from any city with´╗┐ PD/FD or ambulance. Not a fly weetahr for ambulance helicopter. Why you think nobody call them?And in this situation there is no possibility to help injured 'cause the may have broken bones or neck you rather kill him not help. And i such a temperatire they will be frozen in any way
6. | Sep 16, 2013
Another situation with qutonises that also needs to be guarded against is asking qutonises only until we get the answer we want. This type of manipulation can be done without being overly suggestive in how the question is asked. At the moment, the associates will feel like the idea is theirs, but ownership will be lost in the long run as associates realize they were manipulated through the questioning.Also, it is important to continue asking qutonises even if the associate's answer is correct. That allows them to think deeper and to understand the Whys behind their answer not just the Whats . However, if a leader is known to be manipulative in their questioning as above, they will become suspicious of the qutonises and the learning opportunities are lost.