<p>For any diet to be of any use, then it must be fused with healthy exercise, strenuous exercise gets the heart beating faster so then all the organs receive more blood.</p><p></p><p>Bathing daily can relieve skin conditions by excreting toxins and washing them away.</p><p></p><p>Gradual exercise should be done within limits, depending on the age of the individual, if you overdo it then you run the risk of injury.</p><p></p><p>Sleep is good for a balanced diet, stress and anxiety are not, so try to avoid.</p><p></p><p>Breathe through your nose rather than your mouth wherever possible as the small nose hairs can filter the air which is moistened and warmed in the nose.</p><p></p><p>Green leafy salads are a must wherever possible, low fat cuts of meat incorporating plenty of muscle meat whenever you can afford.</p><p></p><p>Running is good if a bit strenuous, so swimming may fit your lifestyle, better a couple of hour sessions a week should be what could build up to or maybe riding a bicycle is your thing but any exercise that gets you breathing hard is good for you, but enjoy and not get bored.</p><p> </p><p>Gall bladders are tiny. Tucked away under the liver in the right upper abdomen. Think kiwi fruit. But when they really play up think more in terms of hand grenade. The job of your gall bladder is to collect bile produced by the liver and then release it when needed to aid digestion. Sometimes though the gall or bile gets thick and sets into stones - often hundreds of tiny ones, or perhaps fewer, but larger ones. They aren't supposed to be there - your body tries to expel them and can't - often the result is strangely enough pain in your left shoulder.</p><p></p><p>If a stone is blocking the bile duct you will experience griping pain, nausea or even vomiting perhaps, and certainly an aversion to fatty foods - but also a decidedly dodgy appearance. It's no wonder that in medieval times an excess of bile was felt to produce anger. Look in a mirror ( in full daylight rather than under artificial light ) and you will notice first of all a yellowish tinge to the whites of your eyes. Gradually this jaundice will appear on the skin. Normally bile goes directly into the intestine and out of the body. When its passage is blocked the chemicals that make up bile build up in the blood - that is what causes the jaundice. It is also what causes the itching so often experienced.</p><p></p><p>The old way of diagnosing was simply to look at the patient complaining of bloating or colic. Fat, fair, fertile, forty. If the person fitted these criteria i.e. was she overweight, female, fertile i.e. pre-menopausal, and about forty years of age? If so the diagnosis was probably correct. Saying that I've known of a case in a fifteen year old lad, although that is very, very unusual.</p><p></p><p>Nowadays diagnosis is usually by ultrasound. Sometimes an x-ray with the use of dye is the choice.</p><p></p><p>Either way then must come treatment in some form - surgical or otherwise. Without it the condition will only get worse and could affect other organs. Treatment could be surgery - open or keyhole. Some practitioners recommend cranberry juice to help expel tiny stones. <a href="http://doylehughes230.xanga.com/757085895/usus-buntu-gejala-usus-buntu-penyebab-usus-buntu/" class="wiki_link_ext" data-mce-href="http://doylehughes230.xanga.com/757085895/usus-buntu-gejala-usus-buntu-penyebab-usus-buntu/">Human Anatomy - Why Do Humans Have an Appendix If We Don't Need One?</a>, <a href="http://www.dailystrength.org/people/1072592/journal" class="wiki_link_ext" data-mce-href="http://www.dailystrength.org/people/1072592/journal">Human Anatomy - Why Do Humans Have an Appendix If We Don't Need One?</a>, <a href="http://ususbuntu38.blog.com/2011/11/28/negative-thinking-the-appendix-of-your-mind/" class="wiki_link_ext" data-mce-href="http://ususbuntu38.blog.com/2011/11/28/negative-thinking-the-appendix-of-your-mind/">Usus Buntu-Gejala Usus Buntu-Penyebab Usus Buntu </a></p>