Bone fracture, broken bones, and bone crack all mean the exact same thing. The bone has been damaged such that it’s no longer intact. None of these terms indicate the severity of the bone damage.
Bones are the body’s storage place for calcium. Under hormone control, calcium content of bone is constantly increasing or decreasing.
Bone break when they can’t withstand a force or trauma applied to them. Sometimes, the bones are so weak that they can’t withstand the force of gravity, such as compression fractures of the back in the elderly.
Fracture descriptions helps explain how the breakage appears. For instance, these descriptions may tell whether or not the fragments are aligned (displaced fracture) and whether or not the skin overlying the injury is damaged (compound fracture).
Fractures may be complicated by damage to nearby blood vessels, nerves and muscles and joints.
Fractures in children may be more of a challenge to diagnose because their bones lack enough calcium to be seen well on x-ray, and because injuries to growth plates (epiphyses) in the bones may not clearly show the fracture.
Diagnosis of a bone fracture usually includes a history and physical examination. X-rays are often taken. Occasionally, CT or MRI scans are ordered to help find an occult or hidden fracture, or help provide more information regarding the damage to the bone and adjacent tissues. Furthermore, fractures of the skull, spine and ribs have their own unique diagnosis and treatment complications.
- Celery, almond butter, hummus, Himalayan salt
- Essential Oil Blend
- Enzyme Therapy
- Various minerals
Celery has been associated with the bones since it looks like a bone and has exactly 23% water content, thus known to help improve bone health. You can add this to your diet in your 3 main meals of the day. You can eat this along with hummus or almond butter — this will help heal bones faster. Himalayan sea salt in water can also help strengthen bones as they heals. If there’s nerve or muscle damage, you can try a Healing Chrysim from Don Tolman.
Basing it on weight, bone is roughly 70% mineral content — calcium, phosphorus, magnesium, silicon, zinc and others. Fracture healing requires a robust, readily bioavailable supply of all these minerals to be drawn to the site. A lot of people under-consume minerals on a daily basis, and when an unfortunate fracture happens, the body must “rob Peter to pay Paul”. Some of the minerals that help enhance the healing include the following: