I LOVE YOU SALIM HASSAINE

I LOVE YOU SALIM HASSAINE 2012-09-05-19.28.08-300x225

 

I love you Sam. I am sure you will enjoy this food for the brain. Read it
carefully. You need to understand how your body function especially as a sport
man.

Enjoy The Muscles :)

Did you know you have more than 600
muscles in your body? They do everything from pumping blood throughout your body
to helping you lift your heavy backpack. You control some of your muscles, while
others — like your heart — do their jobs without you thinking about them at all.

Muscles are all made of the same material, a type of elastic tissue
(sort of like the material in a rubber band). Thousands, or even tens of
thousands, of small fibers make up each muscle.

You have three different
types of muscles in your body: smooth muscle, cardiac (say: kar-dee-ak) muscle,
and skeletal (say: skel-uh-tul) muscle.

Smooth Muscles

Smooth
muscles — sometimes also called involuntary muscles — are usually in sheets, or
layers, with one layer of muscle behind the other. You can’t control this type
of muscle. Your brain and body tell these muscles what to do without you even
thinking about it. You can’t use your smooth muscles to make a muscle in your
arm or jump into the air.

But smooth muscles are at work all over your
body. In your stomach and digestive system, they contract (tighten up) and relax
to allow food to make its journey through the body. Your smooth muscles come in
handy if you’re sick and you need to throw up. The muscles push the food back
out of the stomach so it comes up through the esophagus (say: ih-sah-fuh-gus)
and out of the mouth.

Smooth muscles are also found in your bladder.
When they’re relaxed, they allow you to hold in urine (pee) until you can get to
the bathroom. Then they contract so that you can push the urine out. These
muscles are also in a woman’s uterus, which is where a baby develops. There they
help to push the baby out of the mother’s body when it’s time to be born.

You’ll find smooth muscles at work behind the scenes in your eyes, too.
These muscles keep the eyes focused.

A Hearty Muscle

The muscle
that makes up the heart is called cardiac muscle. It is also known as the
myocardium (say: my-uh-kar-dee-um). The thick muscles of the heart contract to
pump blood out and then relax to let blood back in after it has circulated
through the body.

Just like smooth muscle, cardiac muscle works all by
itself with no help from you. A special group of cells within the heart are
known as the pacemaker of the heart because it controls the heartbeat.

Muscles 2

Skeletal Muscle (Here below came the face muscles,) I told you
knowlwdge is good and smart is sexy . Lots of love

Now, let’s talk about
the kind of muscle you think of when we say « muscle » — the ones that show how
strong you are and let you boot a soccer ball into the goal. These are your
skeletal muscles — sometimes called striated (say: stry-ay-tud) muscle because
the light and dark parts of the muscle fibers make them look striped (striated
is a fancy word meaning striped).

Skeletal muscles are voluntary
muscles, which means you can control what they do. Your leg won’t bend to kick
the soccer ball unless you want it to. These muscles help to make up the
musculoskeletal (say: mus-kyuh-low-skel-uh-tul) system — the combination of your
muscles and your skeleton, or bones.

Together, the skeletal muscles work
with your bones to give your body power and strength. In most cases, a skeletal
muscle is attached to one end of a bone. It stretches all the way across a joint
(the place where two bones meet) and then attaches again to another bone.

Skeletal muscles are held to the bones with the help of tendons (say:
ten-dunz). Tendons are cords made of tough tissue, and they work as special
connector pieces between bone and muscle. The tendons are attached so well that
when you contract one of your muscles, the tendon and bone move along with it.

Skeletal muscles come in many different sizes and shapes to allow them
to do many types of jobs. Some of your biggest and most powerful muscles are in
your back, near your spine. These muscles help keep you upright and standing
tall.

They also give your body the power it needs to lift and push
things. Muscles in your neck and the top part of your back aren’t as large, but
they are capable of some pretty amazing things: Try rotating your head around,
back and forth, and up and down to feel the power of the muscles in your neck.
These muscles also hold your head high.

Face Muscles

You may not
think of it as a muscular body part, but your face has plenty of muscles. You
can check them out next time you look in the mirror. Facial muscles don’t all
attach directly to bone like they do in the rest of the body. Instead, many of
them attach under the skin. This allows you to contract your facial muscles just
a tiny bit and make dozens of different kinds of faces. Even the smallest
movement can turn a smile into a frown. You can raise your eyebrow to look
surprised or wiggle your nose.

Muscles 3

Major Muscles

Because there are so many skeletal
muscles in your body, we can’t list them all here. But here are a few of the
major ones:
•In each of your shoulders is a deltoid (say: del-toyd) muscle.
Your deltoid muscles help you move your shoulders every which way — from
swinging a softball bat to shrugging your shoulders when you’re not sure of an
answer.
•The pectoralis (say: pek-tuh-rah-lus) muscles are found on each
side of your upper chest. These are usually called pectorals (say:
pek-tuh-rulz), or pecs, for short. When many boys hit puberty, their pectoral
muscles become larger. Many athletes and bodybuilders have large pecs, too.

•Below these pectorals, down under your ribcage, are your rectus abdominus
(say: rek-tus ab-dahm-uh-nus) muscles, or abdominals (say: ab-dahm-uh-nulz).
They’re often called abs for short.
•When you make a muscle in your arm, you
tense your biceps (say: bye-seps) muscle. When you contract your biceps muscle,
you can actually see it push up under your skin.
•Your quadriceps (say:
kwad-ruh-seps), or quads, are the muscles on the front of your thighs. Many
people who run, bike, or play sports develop large, strong quads.
•And when
it’s time for you to take a seat? You’ll be sitting on your gluteus maximus
(say: gloot-ee-us mak-suh-mus), the muscle that’s under the skin and fat in your
behind!

I am actually relearning myself. I have forgotten a lot of
things. And it is a very big pleasure to search again.

I am sure you are
getting stronger and you are coping well in there. I love talking to you
everyday. It is nice. Actually we are talking more than where you were outside.
Nice

Looking forward to came and visit you without fighting with your
dada and crasy sister lol.

Be good and I am always praying for you.

Mama

Laisser un commentaire

uneaura4etoiles |
Fanatique d'esprit |
Scravic |
Unblog.fr | Créer un blog | Annuaire | Signaler un abus | Archives Montségur 09
| Paroles de Soie
| club des alices noire