Tag Cloud; causes climate change this page earth s temperature balancing act the greenhouse effect atmosphere retain heat changes sun energy affect much reaches system reflectivity enters points both natural human factors before humans such orbit solar activity volcanic eruptions since industrial era began have increasing adding tons heattrapping gases most observed warming mid20th century due gas emissions depends balance between leaving planet when incoming absorbed warms reflected back into space released many cause line graph show increases blue band would changed over past only forces red shows effects starts 20th just above 56 degrees fahrenheit global temperatures follows use 1900 2000 around view enlarged image models account processes able explain also emitted source 2009 which amount reaching surface these caused times together thousands years number measures ice remains ocean 1 naturally range time in prior revolution explained ghg concentrations recent however cannot alone research very activities slide alter power process its radiative forcing some forcings positive causing averaged negative cooling increased co2 concentration well known others aerosols more relatively small net large increase click open lightbox explains sunlight it either called infrared radiation ghgs like water vapor carbon dioxide methane ch4 absorb preventing warmer than role lower slideshow among other topics distant 000 ago levels glacial cycles during warm interglacial periods higher cool 2 because often feedback stacked lines top 800 bottom difference same period similar changing based core data until atmospheric vary within parts per million volume ppmv rapid rise 390 2010 shown here section nrc feedbacks a initial influences while america reports exit epa disclaimer fourth assessment report usgcrp impacts united states abrupt inevitable surprises unep wmo integrated black tropospheric ozone summary decision makers 1750 contributed substantially primary rate burning fossil fuels important directly include nitrous oxide n2o several sources below part cycle through oceanatmosphere land release continue world oceans may start less if greater example trend measured 1960 short but 320 risen preindustrial 280 approximately level least u now emit volcanoes each year 30 billion tub faucet drain take thick arrow bathtub represents fuel deforestation smaller sinks right size larger flow plants up for information see website produced agricultural three gasses low remain by similarly molecules abundant decades actions reduce create 3 varied impact contribution lifetime overall rates precipitation therefore affected organic addition trapping sulfur fgases aerosol u
Friday, October 17, 2014
Laying the foundation
Chiropractic care is like building a house - certain things have to happen in a particular order in order for everything to stand strong and work correctly. When building a house, if you tried to put up your walls before you had a solid foundation, your walls would be weak and eventually collapse. If you tried to put on your roof before the walls were ready, you would run into the same problem. The same is true for your body. Your body has to go through a particular plan of care in order to repair itself correctly and fully. There are three general phases of chiropractic care . . .
Phase 1: Relief Care
If you are in pain when you come into our office, the first objective is to help you feel better. Depending on the severity of your problem, it is typical to need care 2-3 times per week for 4-12 weeks.
Phase 2: Corrective/Restorative Care
During the corrective care phase, muscles and other tissues are allowed to heal more completely, thereby helping prevent injury. It is typical to need care 4-8 times per month for 6-24 months, depending on your overall health and the severity of your problem.
Phase 3: Wellness Care
Once your body has fully healed, it is important to come in for periodic adjustments to avoid problems in the future. Usually, this only requires a quick visit to the chiropractor 1-4 times per month, based on your lifestyle and goals.
Friday, October 10, 2014
pain managment back environment home conditions scottsdale i see kinds patients have neck lower could most come it there happen people work culprit chiropractors understand if does cause cold these some their heat this muscles causing joints same knowing dr evan price chiropractic triggers only problem patient getting
Friday, October 3, 2014
Scottsdale Chiropractor | Price Chiropractic | Dr. Evan Price
Dr. Evan Price is a Chiropractor serving Scottsdale, Az for over 15 years.
7620 E. Indian School Rd. #114 Scottsdale, AZ 85251 (480) 947-3979
Scottsdale Chiropractor | Price Chiropractic | Dr. Evan Price
Dr. Evan Price is a Chiropractor serving Scottsdale, Az for over 15 years. 7620 E. Indian School Rd. #114 Scottsdale, AZ 85251 (480) 947-3979
Home > We May Help You With > Auto Accidents
Numerous studies have shown that years after whiplash victims settle their insurance claims, roughly half of them state that they still suffer with symptoms from their injuries.
If you have been involved in a car accident, whiplash injuries need to be taken very seriously. Because symptoms of a whiplash injury can take weeks or months to manifest, it is easy to be fooled into thinking that you are not as injured as you really are.
Too often people don't seek treatment following a car accident because they don't feel hurt. By far, the most common injury to the neck is a whiplash injury.Whiplash is caused by a sudden movement of the head, either backward, forward, or sideways, that results in the damage to the supporting muscles, ligaments and other connective tissues in the neck and upper back.
Unfortunately, by the time more serious complications develop, some of the damage from the injury may have become permanent.Numerous studies have shown that years after whiplash victims settle their insurance claims, roughly half of them state that they still suffer with symptoms from their injuries. If you have been in a motor vehicle or any other kind of accident, don't assume that you escaped injury if you are not currently in pain. Contact us today!
Home > We May Help You With > Slipped Disc
Discs do not actually "slip". Rather, they may herniate or bulge outward. A herniation is a displaced fragment of the center part of the disc.
You may have heard the term "slipped disc" used to describe a low back injury. Discs do not actually "slip". Rather, they may herniate or bulge out from between the bones. A herniation is a displaced fragment of the center part or nucleus of the disc that is pushed through a tear in the outer layer or annulus of the disc. Pain results when irritating substances are released from this tear and also if the fragment touches or compresses a nearby nerve. Disc herniation has some similarities to degenerative disc disease and discs that herniate are often in an early stage of degeneration. Herniated discs are common in the low back or lumbar spine.
What causes discs to herniate?
Many factors decrease the strength and resiliency of the disc and increase the risk of disc herniation. Life style choices such as smoking, lack of regular exercise, and inadequate nutrition contribute to poor disc health. Poor posture, daily wear and tear, injury or trauma, and incorrect lifting or twisting further stress the disc. If the disc is already weakened, it may herniate with a single movement or strain such as coughing or bending to pick up a pencil.
How do I know if I have a disc herniation?
Herniated discs are most likely to affect people between the ages of 30 and 40. Disc herniations may be present without causing pain. The most common symptom will be pain in the area of the herniation that may radiate across the hips or into the buttocks. You may also experience numbness or pain radiating down your leg to the ankle or foot. If the herniation is large enough, you may notice weakness with extension of your big toe and you may be unable to walk on your toes or heels. In severe cases of lumbar disc herniation, you may experience changes in your bowel or bladder function and may have difficulty with sexual function.
How is a disc herniation treated?
Mild to moderate disc herniations can usually be treated conservatively with stretching, exercise therapy and chiropractic care. More advanced cases will often require some form of spinal decompression, such as traction or mechanical decompression, in conjuction with chiropractic care.
Occasionally, a herniation may be severe enough to warrant surgical intervention. These cases are usually reserved as a last resort when other forms of therapy have failed to relieve pain, or if there is significant compression of the spinal cord or nerves.
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