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Harvard scientist conquers death
2015-06-22 21:40:59
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Harvard scientist conquers death


Received: 2015-06-22 21:40:59
Today On OZ Published: June 22, 2015
 
At age 61, the legendary cover model is looking hotter than ever.

The Dr. Reveals Christie Brinkley's Well Kept Secret

Christie Brinkley just keeps getting hotter... We sat down with the mother of four for an an exclusive interview. What is it that keeps her looking so young? How does she stay so fit?

All of these Juicey details inside...

 

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There are two dissimilar types of osteoarthritis that are generally known as primary and secondary. Primary osteoarthritis is the category which is basically linked with aging and is considered of as wear and tear osteoarthritis. This mean that the older a person gets, the more likely it is that he or she will have some measure of primary arthritis. In actual fact, if we live a life that is long enough, most of us would for sure go through primary osteoarthritis, even if it is merely a touch. No particular cause can be related to this type of osteoarthritis. On the other hand, when someone is analyzed to be having secondary osteoarthritis, it is for the reason that there is a perceptible cause for the disease. As it can be simply said, the go down of cartilage can be connected to injury, inheritance, obesity or something else. Some causes of osteoarthritis are: aging, obesity, injury, inheritance, weakness of the muscles along with other types of diseases as well as another type of arthritis. Aging is one of the most common causes of osteoarthritis. As we age our joints get overused and the wear and tear part of this problem tends to set in, making it out as the most common cause of osteoarthritis. Another cause known to us related to osteoarthritis is that of obesity. As is known to everyone, obesity is a countrywide outbreak and everyday we get to hear about its dangers on the news. Augmented weight of our body is a solemn factor in the growth of osteoarthritis, focusing basically one our knees, which carry the burden of our weight all the way throughout the day and at night as well. For every pound that is gained by a person, he or she adds three pounds of pressure on his or her knees and six times the pressure on his or her hips. Since weight increase slowly but surely increases the strain on joints, the weight that is gained by a person the decade before he or she has symptoms of osteoarthritis, for the most part in middle age, plays an immense role in determining if a person might have osteoarthritis.

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