Sticks used as walking aids. The canes may have three or four prongs at the end of the shaft.
A plant genus of the family POACEAE widely cultivated in the tropics for the sweet cane that is processed into sugar.
A species of the true toads, Bufonidae, becoming fairly common in the southern United States and almost pantropical. The secretions from the skin glands of this species are very toxic to animals.
Devices, not affixed to the body, designed to help persons having musculoskeletal or neuromuscular disabilities to perform activities involving movement.
To move about or walk on foot with the use of aids.
The syrup remaining after sugar is crystallized out of SUGARCANE or sugar beet juice. It is also used in ANIMAL FEED, and in a fermented form, is used to make industrial ETHYL ALCOHOL and ALCOHOLIC BEVERAGES.
Single-celled, aquatic endoparasitic worms that are currently considered belonging to the phylum CNIDARIA. They have a complex life cycle and parasitize a wide range of hosts including FISHES; ANNELIDA; and BRYOZOA.
Non-native organisms brought into a region, habitat, or ECOSYSTEM by human activity.
The teaching or training of those individuals with visual disability.
Wooden or metal staffs designed to aid a person in walking. (UMDNS,1999)
Infections or infestations with parasitic organisms. The infestation may be experimental or veterinary.
Professions or other business activities directed to the cure and prevention of disease. For occupations of medical personnel who are not physicians but who are working in the fields of medical technology, physical therapy, etc., ALLIED HEALTH OCCUPATIONS is available.
The family of true toads belonging to the order Anura. The genera include Bufo, Ansonia, Nectophrynoides, and Atelopus.
Nonexpendable items used in the performance of orthopedic surgery and related therapy. They are differentiated from ORTHOTIC DEVICES, apparatus used to prevent or correct deformities in patients.
An organism of the vegetable kingdom suitable by nature for use as a food, especially by human beings. Not all parts of any given plant are edible but all parts of edible plants have been known to figure as raw or cooked food: leaves, roots, tubers, stems, seeds, buds, fruits, and flowers. The most commonly edible parts of plants are FRUIT, usually sweet, fleshy, and succulent. Most edible plants are commonly cultivated for their nutritional value and are referred to as VEGETABLES.
Vision considered to be inferior to normal vision as represented by accepted standards of acuity, field of vision, or motility. Low vision generally refers to visual disorders that are caused by diseases that cannot be corrected by refraction (e.g., MACULAR DEGENERATION; RETINITIS PIGMENTOSA; DIABETIC RETINOPATHY, etc.).
A set of opposing, nonequilibrium reactions catalyzed by different enzymes which act simultaneously, with at least one of the reactions driven by ATP hydrolysis. The results of the cycle are that ATP energy is depleted, heat is produced and no net substrate-to-product conversion is achieved. Examples of substrate cycling are cycling of gluconeogenesis and glycolysis pathways and cycling of the triglycerides and fatty acid pathways. Rates of substrate cycling may be increased many-fold in association with hypermetabolic states resulting from severe burns, cold exposure, hyperthyroidism, or acute exercise.
Walking aids generally having two handgrips and four legs.
Directions written for the obtaining and use of PHARMACEUTICAL PREPARATIONS; MEDICAL DEVICES; corrective LENSES; and a variety of other medical remedies.
Devices that help people with impaired sensory responses.

Bethlem myopathy: a slowly progressive congenital muscular dystrophy with contractures. (1/56)

Bethlem myopathy is an early-onset benign autosomal dominant myopathy with contractures caused by mutations in collagen type VI genes. It has been reported that onset occurs in early childhood. We investigated the natural course of Bethlem myopathy in five previously published kindreds and two novel pedigrees, with particular attention to the mode of onset in 23 children and the progression of weakness in 36 adult patients. Our analysis shows that nearly all children exhibit weakness or contractures during the first 2 years of life. Early features include diminished foetal movements, neonatal hypotonia and congenital contractures which are of a dynamic nature during childhood. The course of Bethlem myopathy in adult patients is less benign than previously thought. Due to slow but ongoing progression, more than two-thirds of patients over 50 years of age use a wheelchair.  (+info)

An electromyographic study of the hip abductor muscles as subjects with a hip prosthesis walked with different methods of using a cane and carrying a load. (2/56)

BACKGROUND AND PURPOSE: Certain methods of carrying handheld loads or using a cane can reduce the demands placed on the hip abductor (HA) muscles and the loads on the underlying prosthetic hip. In certain conditions, unusually large forces from the HA muscles may contribute to premature loosening of a prosthetic hip. The purpose of this study was to examine HA use by measuring the amplitude of the electromyographic (EMG) signal from the HA muscles as subjects carried a load and simultaneously used a cane. SUBJECTS: Twenty-four active subjects (mean age = 63.3 years, SD = 10.7, range = 40-86) with a unilateral prosthetic hip were tested. METHODS: The HA muscle surface EMG activity was analyzed as subjects carried loads weighing 5%, 10%, or 15% of body weight held by either their contralateral or ipsilateral arm relative to their prosthetic hip. They simultaneously used a cane with their free hand. RESULTS: The contralateral cane and ipsilateral load conditions produced HA muscle EMG activity that was approximately 40% less than the EMG activity produced while walking without carrying a load or using a cane. CONCLUSION AND DISCUSSION: People who are in danger of premature loosening of their prosthetic hip should, if possible, avoid carrying loads. If a load must be carried, however, then the contralateral cane and ipsilateral load condition appears to minimize the loads placed on the prosthetic hip due to HA muscle activity.  (+info)

Health impact of pain in the hip region with and without radiographic evidence of osteoarthritis: a study of new attenders to primary care. The PCR Hip Study Group. (3/56)

OBJECTIVES: To assess the health impact of hip pain at the time of first presentation to primary care, and the influence on this of radiographic evidence of osteoarthritis. SUBJECTS AND METHODS: Cross sectional survey of 195 patients (63 male, 132 female), aged 40 years and over, presenting with a new episode of hip pain, recruited from 35 general practices across the UK. Health status at presentation was determined by a structured questionnaire on symptoms, healthcare use, and health related quality of life (SF-36). Pelvic radiographs were assessed blindly for hip osteoarthritis using standard scoring systems. RESULTS: The overall impact on health was substantial. Before their first consultation, three quarters of patients needed analgesics, half used topical creams or ointments, and one in eight used a walking stick. Most of these impact measures were, however, unrelated to the degree of radiographic change, though use of a walking stick was increased in those with the most severe damage. Health status, as judged by the SF-36, was also impaired for measures of physical function and pain, but the impact on the "mental health", "general health", and "vitality" dimensions was small. There was a weak relation between the SF-36 scores and radiographic change, with many domains unrelated to the severity of radiographic damage. CONCLUSIONS: This study is the first to show the therapeutic impact and pattern of impairment in health status resulting from hip pain at the time of first presentation to the healthcare services. Unlike many regional pain syndromes seen in primary care, such as back pain, hip pain does not impact on wider aspects of quality of life, such as general health status, mental health, or vitality. Furthermore, any impact of hip pain in this group is not markedly influenced by the degree of structural damage. Further follow up is required to determine whether such damage influences the persistence of any adverse impact.  (+info)

Nutritional supplementation of elderly hip fracture patients. A randomized, double-blind, placebo-controlled trial. (4/56)

BACKGROUND: undernourishment is common in elderly hip fracture patients and has been linked to poorer recovery and increased post-operative complications. OBJECTIVE: to determine whether a nutritional supplement may (i) help elderly patients return to pre-fracture functional levels 6 months post-fracture and (ii) decrease fracture-related complications and mortality. DESIGN: a double-blind, randomized, placebo-controlled clinical trial. SETTING: a county hospital near Barcelona. SUBJECTS: 171 patients, aged 70 and older, hospitalized for hip fracture between July 1994 and July 1996. METHODS: we randomized patients to intervention (n = 85) or control (n = 86) group. Patients received a nutritional supplement containing 20 g of protein and 800 mg of calcium or placebo for 60 days. We determined functional levels by the Barthel index, the mobility index and by the use of walking aids. We performed assessments during hospitalization and at 2 and 6 months post-fracture. FINDINGS: the two groups were comparable at study entry. We observed no differences in return to functional status 6 months post-fracture (61% intervention group vs 55% in control group) nor in fracture-related mortality (13% in intervention group vs 10% in control group). The intervention group suffered fewer in-hospital [odds ratio 1.88 (95% CI 1.01 - 3.53), P = 0.05] and total complications [odds ratio 1.94 (95% CI 1.02-3.7), P = 0.04] than the control group. CONCLUSION: based on our results, we cannot recommend routine nutritional supplementation of all elderly hip fracture patients. While nutritional supplementation may be useful in decreasing complications, this reduction does not result in improvement in functional recovery and nor does it decrease fracture-related mortality. Selected patients may, however, benefit from nutritional supplementation.  (+info)

Balance and mobility following stroke: effects of physical therapy interventions with and without biofeedback/forceplate training. (5/56)

BACKGROUND AND PURPOSE: Visual biofeedback/forceplate systems are often used for treatment of balance disorders. In this study, the researchers investigated whether the addition of visual biofeedback/forceplate training could enhance the effects of other physical therapy interventions on balance and mobility following stroke. SUBJECTS: The study included a sample of convenience of 13 outpatients with hemiplegia who ranged in age from 30 to 77 years (mean=60.4, SD=15.4) and were 15 to 538 days poststroke. METHODS: Subjects were assigned randomly to either an experimental group or a control group when the study began, and their cognitive and visual-perceptual skills were tested by a psychologist. Subjects were also assessed using the Berg Balance Scale and the Timed "Up & Go" Test before and after 4 weeks of physical therapy. Both groups received physical therapy interventions designed to improve balance and mobility 2 to 3 times per week. The experimental group trained on the NeuroCom Balance Master for 15 minutes of each 50-minute treatment session. The control group received other physical therapy for 50 minutes. RESULTS: Following intervention, both groups scored higher on the Berg Balance Scale and required less time to perform the Timed "Up & Go" Test. These improvements corresponded to increased independence of balance and mobility in the study population. However, a comparison of mean changes revealed no differences between groups. DISCUSSION AND CONCLUSION: Although both groups demonstrated improvement following 4 weeks of physical therapy interventions, no additional effects were found in the group that received visual biofeedback/forceplate training combined with other physical therapy.  (+info)

Full weight-bearing after cementless total hip arthroplasty. (6/56)

In a prospective study of cementless total hip arthroplasty, 19 hips in 17 patients (Group A) were allowed full weight-bearing immediately after the operation while 18 hips in 16 patients (Group B) were first allowed weight-bearing after 6 weeks. Patients were matched for sex, age at surgery, height, weight, and follow-up period and there were no significant differences in hip scores between the two groups. Rehabilitation to gain walking ability with a cane lasted 5.8 days for Group A and 44.8 days for Group B (P = 0.0001). The hospital stay after surgery was 30.1 days for Group A and 46.7 days for Group B (P = 0.006). All patients showed bone ingrowth radiographically. There were no complications in either group.  (+info)

Upper-limb pain in long-term poliomyelitis. (7/56)

BACKGROUND: Late functional deterioration is common in long-term poliomyelitis patients. While upper-limb pain in individual functional regions is common, its overall prevalence and pattern in long-term poliomyelitis is poorly documented. AIM: To assess the nature of upper-limb pain in these patients and examine its association with dependence on mobility aids (and therefore upper limb 'overuse'). DESIGN: Questionnaire-based survey of patients attending a specialist unit. METHODS: Questionnaires were sent to 139 patients with known long-term poliomyelitis (mean 49.8 years post polio), attending the Lane Fox Unit out-patient clinic at St Thomas' Hospital between January 1998 and December 1998. There were questions on the nature of the patient's acute illness, limb involvement at initial infection ('polio-affected' limbs), the site and onset of upper-limb pain, hand dominance, previous injuries and surgery, and the use of mobility aids. Limbs that had sustained an injury or undergone surgery, at or preceding onset of upper-limb pain, were excluded from analysis. RESULTS: Among 103 valid replies, the prevalence of upper limb pain was 64%. Mobility aids were used by 74%, and were associated with an increased risk of upper-limb pain, while 'polio-affected' limbs were at reduced risk. DISCUSSION: These data support 'overuse' due to greater mobility aid dependence as a cause of increasing upper-limb pain in long-term poliomyelitis.  (+info)

The effect of walking aids on balance and weight-bearing patterns of patients with hemiparesis in various stance positions. (8/56)

BACKGROUND AND PURPOSE: Standard and quad canes are often prescribed to patients with hemiparesis, yet their effect on postural control remains unclear. Thus, the objective of this study was to examine the effects of standard and quad canes on postural sway and on weight-bearing patterns in patients with hemiparesis. SUBJECTS: Thirty subjects with a diagnosis of unilateral hemiparesis following a stroke (patient group; mean age=71.2 years, SD=7.0) and 20 age-matched, community-dwelling volunteers without hemiparesis (comparison group; mean age=72.1 years, SD=5.2) participated in the study. METHODS: Postural sway and percentage of body weight (%BW) borne by each extremity were measured in 3 positions: with the heels aligned with each other (aligned position) and in staggered foot positions with either the affected or unaffected extremity placed forward (affected FW and unaffected FW positions). All subjects were tested in each position with no cane, a standard cane, and a quad cane. The order of tests was randomized, and analysis of data included use of an analysis of variance and adjusted Tukey-Kramer tests. RESULTS: In both the aligned and unaffected FW positions, postural sway was reduced only with the quad cane. Both types of canes reduced postural sway in the affected FW position; however, the quad cane had a greater effect. An asymmetrical weight distribution between the lower extremities did not change in the patient group across positions, even with walking aids. DISCUSSION AND CONCLUSION: A quad cane appears to be more effective than a standard cane in decreasing postural sway in patients with moderate impairment secondary to hemiparesis during stance. The greatest effect on postural sway occurred when the assistive device was contralateral to the foot placed forward. The use of a cane does not appear to adversely affect the asymmetrical weight-bearing pattern during stance that is characteristic of patients with hemiparesis, even when balance is challenged by decreasing the base of support.  (+info)

The term "canes" is a common name for walking sticks that are used as a mobility aid. They are typically made of materials such as wood, metal, or fiberglass and have a handle at the top and a single foot at the bottom to provide support and stability while walking.

However, in medical terminology, "canes" does not have a specific definition. It is simply another name for walking sticks or walking canes. If you are looking for a medical definition related to a specific medical condition or treatment, could you please provide more context?

"Saccharum" is not a medical term, but a genus name in botany. It refers to the sugarcane plant (*Saccharum officinarum*), which is a tall perennial grass native to tropical regions of Southeast Asia. The sap of this plant contains high amounts of sucrose and has been used as a sweetener for thousands of years.

In a medical context, "saccharum" might be encountered in the form of sugar-based ingredients, such as dextrose (glucose) or sucrose, which are derived from sugarcane or other sugar-rich plants. These substances can be used in various medical applications, including intravenous fluids and nutritional supplements.

'Bufo marinus' is the scientific name for a species of toad commonly known as the Cane Toad or Giant Toad. This toad is native to Central and South America, but has been introduced to various parts of the world including Florida, Australia, and several Pacific islands. The toad produces a toxic secretion from glands on its back and neck, which can be harmful or fatal if ingested by pets or humans.

Self-help devices, also known as assistive devices or adaptive equipment, are tools that help individuals perform activities of daily living (ADLs) that have become difficult or impossible due to disability, injury, or aging. These devices can help improve a person's independence, safety, and quality of life by reducing the physical demands of daily tasks and compensating for functional limitations.

Examples of self-help devices include:

1. Mobility aids: walkers, canes, crutches, wheelchairs, scooters, and prosthetics that help with mobility and balance.
2. Bathroom aids: raised toilet seats, shower chairs, grab bars, and non-slip mats that help with bathing and toileting.
3. Dressing aids: button hooks, zipper pulls, reachers, and dressing sticks that help with dressing and grooming.
4. Kitchen aids: easy-grip utensils, jar openers, and adapted cutting boards that help with meal preparation and cooking.
5. Communication aids: speech-generating devices, communication boards, and hearing aids that help with communication and social interaction.
6. Cognitive aids: memory aids, calendar organizers, and visual cues that help with memory, attention, and executive functioning.

It is important to consult with healthcare professionals, such as occupational therapists or physical therapists, to determine the appropriate self-help devices for an individual's specific needs and to ensure proper use and safety.

Dependent ambulation is a term used in medical context to describe a person's ability to walk or move around, but only with assistance from another person or the use of assistive devices such as crutches, walkers, or wheelchairs. This means that the person is not able to safely and independently navigate their environment on their own due to physical limitations, balance issues, mobility impairments, or other health conditions.

Dependent ambulation can be temporary or permanent, depending on the underlying cause of the impairment. For example, a person who has undergone surgery may require dependent ambulation during the recovery period, while someone with a progressive neurological condition may require long-term assistance with mobility.

Healthcare professionals, such as physical therapists and occupational therapists, often work with individuals who require dependent ambulation to help them improve their strength, balance, and mobility through various exercises and interventions. The goal is to help the person become as independent as possible and reduce their reliance on assistive devices or other people for mobility.

I'm sorry for any confusion, but "Molasses" is not a medical term. It is a byproduct of the sugar refining process. Specifically, it is a thick, dark brown liquid that is left over after the sugar crystals have been removed from sugarcane or sugar beet juice. It contains significant amounts of sugar, as well as various nutrients like calcium, magnesium, and potassium. While it may be used in some folk remedies, it's not a term used in medical terminology.

Myxozoa is a group of microscopic, primarily freshwater, parasitic cnidarians. They have complex life cycles involving one or more intermediate hosts, such as annelids or mollusks, and a definitive host, usually a fish. The adult stage of the parasite develops in the tissues of the definitive host, while the larval stages infect the muscles, gills, or other organs of the intermediate hosts.

Myxozoans are characterized by their small size (usually less than 1 mm), simple body structure, and unique spore stage. The spores contain one or two polar capsules, which are coiled structures that release thread-like filaments to help the spores attach to host tissues.

Myxozoans can cause significant damage to their hosts, leading to diseases such as whirling disease in fish and proliferative kidney disease in salmonids. These parasites have a wide geographic distribution and are found in both wild and farmed aquatic animals.

In the context of medical and ecological health, an "introduced species" refers to a plant or animal population that has been intentionally or unintentionally introduced by human actions into a new environment, outside of their natural historical range, where they do not have any known native predecessors. These introductions can occur through various means such as accidental transportation in cargo, deliberate releases for purposes like biological control or pets, and escapes from cultivation.

Introduced species can become invasive if they adapt well to their new environment, reproduce rapidly, outcompete native species for resources, and disrupt local ecosystems. This can lead to significant ecological changes, loss of biodiversity, impacts on human health, and economic consequences. Some introduced species carry diseases or parasites that can affect humans, livestock, and wildlife in the new environment, posing potential public health concerns.

The education of visually disabled refers to the specialized teaching and learning methods, materials, and environments designed to meet the unique needs and abilities of individuals with visual impairments. This includes those who are blind, have low vision, or have other visual disorders that impact their ability to access and process information in traditional educational settings.

The education of visually disabled may involve the use of assistive technologies such as screen readers, magnifiers, and Braille displays, as well as adaptive teaching strategies that emphasize tactile, auditory, and kinesthetic learning modalities. It also includes training in daily living skills, orientation and mobility, and social interaction to promote independence and self-advocacy.

The goal of the education of visually disabled is to provide students with equal access to educational opportunities and to help them develop the knowledge, skills, and attitudes necessary for success in academic, vocational, and personal pursuits.

Crutches are medical devices that provide support and assistance for mobility, typically used by individuals who have difficulty walking or standing due to injury, illness, or disability. They help to reduce weight-bearing stress on the affected limb, improve balance, and increase stability during ambulation. Crutches can be either manually operated or designed with special features such as springs or shock absorbers to enhance comfort and functionality. Proper fit, adjustment, and usage of crutches are crucial for ensuring safety, preventing further injury, and promoting rehabilitation.

Parasitic diseases, animal, refer to conditions in animals that are caused by parasites, which are organisms that live on or inside a host and derive benefits from the host at its expense. Parasites can be classified into different groups such as protozoa, helminths (worms), and arthropods (e.g., ticks, fleas).

Parasitic diseases in animals can cause a wide range of clinical signs depending on the type of parasite, the animal species affected, and the location and extent of infection. Some common examples of parasitic diseases in animals include:

* Heartworm disease in dogs and cats caused by Dirofilaria immitis
* Coccidiosis in various animals caused by different species of Eimeria
* Toxoplasmosis in cats and other animals caused by Toxoplasma gondii
* Giardiasis in many animal species caused by Giardia spp.
* Lungworm disease in dogs and cats caused by Angiostrongylus vasorum or Aelurostrongylus abstrusus
* Tapeworm infection in dogs, cats, and other animals caused by different species of Taenia or Dipylidium caninum

Prevention and control of parasitic diseases in animals typically involve a combination of strategies such as regular veterinary care, appropriate use of medications, environmental management, and good hygiene practices.

"Health occupations" is a broad term that refers to careers or professions involved in the delivery, management, and improvement of health services. These occupations encompass a wide range of roles, including but not limited to:

1. Healthcare providers: This group includes medical doctors (MDs), doctors of osteopathic medicine (DOs), nurses, nurse practitioners, physician assistants, dentists, dental hygienists, optometrists, pharmacists, and other professionals who provide direct patient care.
2. Allied health professionals: These are healthcare workers who provide diagnostic, technical, therapeutic, and support services. Examples include respiratory therapists, radiologic technologists, dietitians, occupational therapists, physical therapists, speech-language pathologists, and medical laboratory scientists.
3. Public health professionals: This group focuses on preventing diseases and promoting community health. They work in various settings, such as government agencies, non-profit organizations, and academic institutions, addressing public health issues like infectious disease control, environmental health, health education, and policy development.
4. Health administrators and managers: These professionals oversee the operations of healthcare facilities, including hospitals, clinics, nursing homes, and managed care organizations. They ensure that resources are used efficiently, that services meet quality standards, and that regulatory requirements are met.
5. Health educators: These individuals work in various settings to promote health awareness and teach individuals and communities about healthy behaviors and practices.
6. Health information specialists: Professionals in this field manage and analyze health data, maintain medical records, and ensure the security and privacy of patient information.

Overall, health occupations play a crucial role in maintaining, promoting, and restoring the health and well-being of individuals and communities.

Bufonidae is a family of toads, characterized by the presence of parotoid glands that produce bufotoxins, a group of toxic secretions. These toads are found worldwide, except for Australia, New Zealand, Madagascar, and some isolated islands. They vary in size, shape, and coloration, depending on the species. Some notable members of this family include the common toad (Bufo bufo) and the Colorado River toad (Incilius alvarius). It is important to note that while these toads have toxic secretions, they are not typically harmful to humans unless ingested or if their secretions come into contact with mucous membranes or broken skin.

Orthopedic equipment refers to devices or appliances used in the practice of orthopedics, which is a branch of medicine focused on the correction, support, and prevention of disorders, injuries, or deformities of the skeletal system, including bones, joints, ligaments, tendons, and muscles. These devices can be categorized into various types based on their function and application:

1. Mobility aids: Equipment that helps individuals with impaired mobility to move around more easily, such as walkers, crutches, canes, wheelchairs, and scooters.
2. Immobilization devices: Used to restrict movement of a specific body part to promote healing, prevent further injury, or provide support during rehabilitation, including casts, braces, splints, slings, and collars.
3. Prosthetics: Artificial limbs that replace missing body parts due to amputation, illness, or congenital defects, enabling individuals to perform daily activities and maintain independence.
4. Orthotics: Custom-made or off-the-shelf devices worn inside shoes or on the body to correct foot alignment issues, provide arch support, or alleviate pain in the lower extremities.
5. Rehabilitation equipment: Devices used during physical therapy sessions to improve strength, flexibility, balance, and coordination, such as resistance bands, exercise balls, balance boards, and weight training machines.
6. Surgical instruments: Specialized tools used by orthopedic surgeons during operations to repair fractures, replace joints, or correct deformities, including saws, drills, retractors, and screwdrivers.
7. Diagnostic equipment: Imaging devices that help healthcare professionals assess musculoskeletal conditions, such as X-ray machines, CT scanners, MRI machines, and ultrasound systems.

These various types of orthopedic equipment play a crucial role in the diagnosis, treatment, rehabilitation, and management of orthopedic disorders and injuries, enhancing patients' quality of life and functional abilities.

Edible plants are those that can be safely consumed by humans and other animals as a source of nutrition. They have various parts (such as fruits, vegetables, seeds, roots, stems, and leaves) that can be used for food after being harvested and prepared properly. Some edible plants have been cultivated and domesticated for agricultural purposes, while others are gathered from the wild. It is important to note that not all plants are safe to eat, and some may even be toxic or deadly if consumed. Proper identification and knowledge of preparation methods are crucial before consuming any plant material.

Low vision is a term used to describe significant visual impairment that cannot be corrected with standard glasses, contact lenses, medication or surgery. It is typically defined as visual acuity of less than 20/70 in the better-seeing eye after best correction, or a visual field of less than 20 degrees in the better-seeing eye.

People with low vision may have difficulty performing everyday tasks such as reading, recognizing faces, watching television, driving, or simply navigating their environment. They may also experience symptoms such as sensitivity to light, glare, or contrast, and may benefit from the use of visual aids, assistive devices, and rehabilitation services to help them maximize their remaining vision and maintain their independence.

Low vision can result from a variety of causes, including eye diseases such as macular degeneration, diabetic retinopathy, glaucoma, or cataracts, as well as congenital or inherited conditions, brain injuries, or aging. It is important for individuals with low vision to receive regular eye examinations and consult with a low vision specialist to determine the best course of treatment and management.

Substrate cycling, also known as futile cycling, refers to a metabolic process in which there is a repeated conversion of a substrate to a product and then back to the original substrate, often consuming energy in the form of ATP without any net physiological benefit. This process can occur under certain pathophysiological conditions or as a result of genetic mutations affecting enzyme regulation. The most well-known example is the Cori cycle, where lactate produced by muscles is converted back to glucose in the liver, only to be released again and used by the muscles.

"Walker" is not a medical term per se, but it is often used in the medical field to refer to a mobility aid that helps individuals who have difficulty walking independently. Walkers are typically made of lightweight metal and have four legs that provide stability and support. Some walkers come with wheels or glides on the front legs to make it easier for users to move around. They may also include brakes, seats, and baskets for added functionality.

Walkers can be beneficial for people who have mobility limitations due to various medical conditions such as arthritis, stroke, fractures, neurological disorders, or aging-related issues. Using a walker can help reduce the risk of falls, improve balance, increase independence, and enhance overall quality of life.

It is essential to consult with a healthcare professional before using a walker to ensure proper fit, adjustment, and usage techniques for maximum safety and effectiveness.

A prescription is a written or electronic order for a medication or device issued by a healthcare provider (such as a doctor, nurse practitioner, or dentist) to a patient. It provides detailed instructions about the medication, including its dosage, frequency, route of administration, and duration of treatment. Prescriptions may also include additional information such as warnings about potential side effects or interactions with other medications.

Prescriptions are typically required for medications that have the potential to cause harm if used improperly, such as controlled substances or those that require careful monitoring. They serve as a legal document that authorizes a pharmacist to dispense the prescribed medication to the patient and may also be used for insurance billing purposes.

Prescriptions are an important tool in the management of medical conditions and can help ensure that patients receive appropriate and safe treatment with medications.

Sensory aids are devices or equipment that are used to improve or compensate for impaired sensory functions such as hearing, vision, or touch. They are designed to help individuals with disabilities or impairments to better interact with their environment and perform daily activities. Here are some examples:

1. Hearing aids - electronic devices worn in or behind the ear that amplify sounds for people with hearing loss.
2. Cochlear implants - surgically implanted devices that provide sound sensations to individuals with severe to profound hearing loss.
3. Visual aids - devices used to improve vision, such as eyeglasses, contact lenses, magnifiers, or telescopic lenses.
4. Low vision devices - specialized equipment for people with significant visual impairment, including large print books, talking watches, and screen readers.
5. Tactile aids - devices that provide tactile feedback to individuals with visual or hearing impairments, such as Braille displays or vibrating pagers.

Overall, sensory aids play an essential role in enhancing the quality of life for people with sensory impairments by improving their ability to communicate, access information, and navigate their environment.

... (1608-1672) or (John Baptist Canes and John Vincent Cane) was an English Franciscan controversialist, born on the ... Canes's ability as a controversialist was strengthened by the absence of bitterness or animosity towards his opponents, while ... 1913). "Vincent Canes" . Catholic Encyclopedia. New York: Robert Appleton Company. Joseph Gillow, Bibl. Dict. of Eng. Cath. ( ... Brückmann, Patricia C. "Canes, Vincent". Oxford Dictionary of National Biography (online ed.). Oxford University Press. doi: ...
In Greek mythology, Canes (Ancient Greek: Κάνῃ means 'basket of reed') was a king of Phocis during the voyage of the Argonauts ... Canes married Evadne, daughter of King Pelias of Iolcus. Their marriage was arranged by the hero Jason in compensation for the ...
Photos of Canes Venatici and the star clusters and galaxies found within it on Clickable map of Canes Venatici ... Canes Venatici contains five Messier objects, including four galaxies. One of the more significant galaxies in Canes Venatici ... Canes Venatici survived to become one of the 88 IAU designated constellations. Canes Venatici is bordered by Ursa Major to the ... The stars of Canes Venatici are not bright. In classical times, they were listed by Ptolemy as unfigured stars below the ...
... straddles the UK's first and only Toll Motorway, the M6 Toll which has its northern Toll Plaza and Norton Canes ... There are two primary schools in Norton Canes: Jerome Primary School and Norton Canes Primary Academy. There is one high school ... James the Great Church in Norton Canes Norton Canes High School Norton Canes (Use dmy ... Norton Canes was home to Europe's first drive-through chemist. This is now closed as the chemist has moved into the local ...
Official website Old Canes at Download Old Canes music Stream Early Morning Hymns Old Canes on Obscure Sound ( ... he formally pursued the Old Canes a year and half later. After releasing a demo in 2003, Old Canes released Early Morning Hymns ... Old Canes is a rock band from Lawrence, Kansas currently composed of frontman Christopher Crisci (of The Appleseed Cast) and ... Because most of the band members, including Crisci, participate in other bands, Old Canes is joined on tour by other available ...
... was a former greyhound racing track situated in Norton Canes, near Cannock in Staffordshire. Charles ... Norton Canes came to an abrupt end on 31 July 1995 when Preece pulled out as promoter after struggling to keep the track ... Derek Pugh brought the Irish sales to Norton Canes for a short spell in the early nineties after selling Cradley Heath Stadium ... The management introduced two competitions called the Norton Canes Derby and the Champion Bitch Stakes. Stephen Rea took over ...
... or CVn II is a dwarf spheroidal galaxy situated in the Canes Venatici constellation and discovered in 2006 in ... 2008). "On the Newly Discovered Canes Venatici II dSph Galaxy". The Astrophysical Journal. 675 (2): L73-L76. arXiv:0712.2241. ... Articles with short description, Short description is different from Wikidata, Dwarf spheroidal galaxies, Canes Venatici, Local ...
... ISBN 1593311753 Louisiana Creole Heritage Center [4] Novels portal Cane River Marie Thérèse Metoyer Melrose ... who hacked a cane brake from the wilderness then ruled over the Isle of Canes as patriarch of a legendary colony of creoles de ... Isle of Canes (ISBN 1-59331-306-3), a novel by Elizabeth Shown Mills, follows an African family from its importation and ... "Isle of Canes and Issues of Conscience: Master-Slave Sexual Dynamics and Slaveholding by Free People of Color", Between Two ...
The Canes II Group or Canes Venatici II Group (CVn II Group) is a group of galaxies about 26.1 million light-years away from ... Canes II is directly behind Canes I, which makes it difficult to show which galaxy belongs in which cluster. It is generally ... Canes I Group (CVn I GrG) Canes Venatici Cloud \ v t e (Articles with short description, Short description matches Wikidata, ... Canes II Group, Galaxy clusters, Virgo Supercluster, Canes Venatici, All stub articles, Galaxy cluster stubs). ...
... is a municipality in the comarca of Alt Maestrat, Castellón, Valencia, Spain. 40°20′00″N 0°10′00″W / 40.3333°N ...
... or CVn I is a dwarf spheroidal galaxy situated in the Canes Venatici constellation and discovered in 2006 in ... "A Deep Large Binocular Telescope View of the Canes Venatici I Dwarf Galaxy". The Astrophysical Journal. 672 (1): L13-L16. arXiv ... "A New Milky Way Dwarf Satellite in Canes Venatici". The Astrophysical Journal. 643 (2): L103. arXiv:astro-ph/0604354. Bibcode: ... "Variable Stars in the Newly Discovered Milky Way Dwarf Spheroidal Satellite Canes Venatici I". The Astrophysical Journal. 674 ( ...
... is a Motorway Service Station on the M6 Toll, in the village of Norton Canes near the towns of Brownhills ... "McDonald's is now open at Norton Canes!". Roadchef. Retrieved 1 April 2016. Wikimedia Commons has media related to Norton Canes ... RoadChef official website - Norton Canes Motorway Services Online - Norton Canes (Articles with short description, Short ... Norton Canes services is located on the M6 Toll between junctions T6 and T7, and is positioned so that it can be accessed ...
... may refer to one of two galaxies: Canes Venatici I (dwarf galaxy) Canes Venatici II (dwarf galaxy) ... This disambiguation page lists articles associated with the title Canes Venatici Dwarf Galaxy. If an internal link led you here ...
... is a coeducational secondary school and sixth form located in Norton Canes in the English county of ... "Welcome To Norton Canes High School". "Norton Canes High School - GOV.UK". get-information-schools ... Norton Canes High School offers GCSEs and BTECs as programmes of study for pupils, while students in the sixth form have the ... Norton Canes High School official website v t e (Use dmy dates from October 2019, Use British English from February 2023, ...
... is a municipality located in the province of Guadalajara, Castile-La Mancha, Spain. According to the 2004 ... 212-216 Web of Zorita de los Canes v t e (Articles with short description, Short description is different from Wikidata, ...
Birching Caning in Brunei Caning in Malaysia Caning in Singapore Islamic criminal law in Aceh Easter whip Eton College ... Caning can also be applied to the soles of the feet (foot whipping or bastinado). The size and flexibility of the cane and the ... Caning in schools for girls were rarer but not unseen. Caning in British state schools in the later 20th century was often, in ... See Military caning in Singapore. A more moderate variation, where the caning is aimed at the soles of a culprit's bare feet is ...
Look up cane, canes, or caning in Wiktionary, the free dictionary. Cane or caning may refer to: Walking stick or walking cane, ... or rattan Candy cane, a confection Cane gun, a gun disguised as a walking cane Cane sword, a cane with a blade inside ... Old World canes Arundinaria, New World canes Arundo donax, Giant cane Arundinaria appalachiana, Hill cane Cane (vine), the part ... India Cane, La Paz, Honduras Cane, U.S. Virgin Islands, a settlement on the island of Saint Croix Cane River (disambiguation), ...
Norton Canes is a civil parish in the district of Cannock Chase, Staffordshire, England. It contains three buildings that are ... The parish contains the villages of Norton Canes and Little Wyrley, and is otherwise rural. The listed buildings are a country ... Norton Canes (1294939)", National Heritage List for England, retrieved 15 April 2019 Historic England, "Barn to south of Little ... Norton Canes (1060222)", National Heritage List for England, retrieved 15 April 2019 Historic England, Listed Buildings, ...
... 天文教育資訊網 2006 年 6 月 21 日 Canes Venatici - Chinese associations 香港太空館研究資源 中國星區、星官及星名英譯表 天象文學 台灣自然科學博物館天文教育資訊網 中國古天文 中國
Cane was a swan-song. It was a song of an end." Wikisource has original text related to this article: Cane Preamble "Cane" ( ... Toomer spent a great deal of time working on the structure of Cane. He said that the design was a circle. Aesthetically, Cane ... Literature portal Cane at Standard Ebooks Cane at Project Gutenberg (Articles with short description, Short description matches ... Around and Beyond Cane", pp. 1-17. Sollors, Werner, "Jean Toomer's Cane: Modernism and Race in Interwar America", pp. 18-37. ...
Caning (Cantonese: 打籐 Jyutping: daa2 tang4) is a 1979 Hong Kong crime drama film directed by Bowie Wu and Wong Man, and ... Chong Lee-Lee Wai Wang Caning at the Hong Kong Movie DataBase v t e v t e v t e (Articles with short description, Short ...
"Cane Brake Plantation - Saluda - Edgefield County," South Carolina Plantations. Drusilla Williams, in "Cane Brake Plantation - ... Cane Brake, in Edgefield, South Carolina. He staffed Cane Brake with slaves he acquired from his wife's cousin, Sen. John Ewing ... Cane Brake was a plantation home in Saluda, South Carolina, an historic property of Thomas Green Clemson of Philadelphia, ... In 1853, after Clemson came home to the United States, he sold Cane Brake to Alfred Dearing, who died in 1856. Before Thomas ...
... is an Australian archaeologist and anthropologist. He has lived long periods of time with the desert people of ... "First Footprints - Scott Cane - 9781743314937 - Allen & Unwin - Australia". Retrieved 11 March 2016. ( ... Interview with Scott Cane on ABC Radio National; 16 December 2013. Anne Loxley; Pila Nguru: The Spinifex People; Sydney Morning ...
The Cane Patch is a historic site near Everglades City, Florida, United States. On November 5, 1996, it was added to the U.S. ... "National Register Information System - Cane Patch (#96001179)". National Register of Historic Places. National Park Service. ...
A cane gun is a walking cane with a hidden gun built into it. Cane guns are sometimes mistaken for similar looking "poacher's ... The cane gun also appears in the made-for-television adaption of the same name in 1954 as well as in the 1999 Bond movie The ... Cane guns have an abiding place in spy culture; a famous example appeared in Ian Fleming's 1953 novel Casino Royale, in which ... Modern, cartridge-type cane guns are usually fitted to fire large, low-pressure handgun cartridges or .410 bore up to 12-gauge ...
Cane was born in Carlton, Victoria in 1911. His father was killed in World War I and his mother died in 1919, leaving Cane and ... They were sent to live with relatives near Sale in Gippsland, and Cane was enrolled at the school in Wurruk. At the age of 13 ... Cane was a long time correspondent with George Althofer of Burrendong Arboretum in New South Wales. The arboretum suffered ... Bill Cane: A short history of a pioneering Australian Plant enthusiast (Articles with short description, Short description is ...
... s are sexually mature and able to reproduce at 6 months of age. Cane rats are widely distributed and farmers expend ... Cane rats are not the most prolific of rodent species, but the high demand, attractive market price, and the small amount of ... The family name comes from the Greek word thryon, meaning a "rush" or "reed" and mys meaning "mouse". Cane rats range in body ... However, the high exploitation of cane rats in the wild has not had a serious effect on their numbers, and in fact some ...
... (1618-1688) was an Italian painter of the Baroque period. He was born at Gallarate, Province of Varese. He was ... There is a second Carlo Cane of Trino, in his History of Trino as having painted in 1600 two altar-pieces for the Benedictine ...
"Louis CANE". MAMAC Nice. "Louis CANE". The Collection - Carré d'Art. "Louis CANE". Musée d'Art Moderne de Paris. "Louis CANE". ... "Louis CANE". Frac Picardy. "Louis CANE CONCOURS DE BEAUTÉ". Musée d'Art Moderne et Contemporain. "Louis CANE". Regional Fund of ... "Louis Cane". Templon. "When a sculptor makes furniture: the decorative arts of Louis Cane". Christie's. "Louis Cane. Peintures ... "Louis CANE". Musée de Grenoble. "Louis CANE". Institut d'art contemporain - Villeurbanne/Rhône-Alpes. "Louis CANE". Musée ...
... premiered on Netflix November 6, 2019. Burning Cane received generally positive reviews from film critics. Review ... "Burning Cane (2019)". Rotten Tomatoes. Fandango. Retrieved 2021-10-10. "Burning Cane Reviews". Metacritic. Retrieved 2019-11-06 ... Burning Cane is a 2019 American drama film written and directed by Phillip Youmans in his feature directorial debut. The film ... Burning Cane at IMDb (Articles with short description, Short description is different from Wikidata, 2019 films, Template film ...
  • The category of goods Omhu has set about redesigning is known as "aids for daily living" and in addition to canes, includes walkers, bath chairs, and bed pans, not generally known for being joyous, colorful or attractive. (
  • From 2001 to 2006, an average of 129 Americans ages 65 and older were treated in emergency departments each day-a total of more than 47,000 each year-for injuries from falls that involved walkers and canes, according to a Centers for Disease Control and Prevention study published this month in the Journal of the American Geriatrics Society. (
  • The study, which examined six years of emergency department medical records, found that, for older adults that had falls related to walkers- or canes, most of the injuries involved walkers (87 percent). (
  • For men and women who used walkers or canes, the chances of sustaining a fall increased with age, with the highest injury rates among those ages 85 and older. (
  • Fractures were the most common type of fall injury associated with walkers (38 percent) and canes (40 percent) and about a third of all injuries were to the lower trunk, such as the hip or pelvis. (
  • More than half of fall injuries associated with walkers (60 percent) and canes (56 percent) occurred at home. (
  • Educating people how to use walkers and canes safely, for example, by having physical therapists provide counseling at health fairs. (
  • Additional studies are needed to better understand fall risk factors for older adults who use walkers and canes, as well as to identify potential design problems and improve the design of walkers. (
  • A modern descendant of the ancient Molossus dog, the Cane Corso is a medium-sized mastiff breed. (
  • The Cane Corso was first officially recognized by the Italian Kennel Club in 1994. (
  • The Cane Corso is a highly trainable dog with a quiet working demeanour. (
  • The strongly built Cane Corso stands 22-26.5 in (56-67 cm) tall at the withers and may weigh from 84-110 lb (38-49.5 kg). (
  • Descendant moderne de l'ancien molosse romain, le Cane Corso est un molosse de taille moyenne. (
  • Le Cane Corso a été d'abord reconnu officiellement par la Société canine italienne en 1994. (
  • Le Cane Corso est un chien qui apprend facilement, il travaille avec calme. (
  • Le Cane Corso est un chien qui prend sa tache à cœur. (
  • Bien charpenté, le Cane Corso mesure 22 à 26,5 po (56 à 67 cm) au garrot et peut peser de 84 à 110 lb (38 à 49,5 kg). (
  • Your ONLY Source for all Cane Corso T-Shirts, Cane Corso Hats, Cane Corso Bags, Cane Corso gifts, Cane Corso Shirts, Cane Corso Kids Shirts, Cane Corso Hoodies, Cane Corso Stickers, Cane Corso Mugs, Cane Corso Cards [email protected] ! (
  • Cane is a 1923 novel by noted Harlem Renaissance author Jean Toomer . (
  • Jean Toomer began writing sketches that would become the first section of Cane in November 1921 on a train from Georgia to Washington D.C. [3] By Christmas of 1921, the first draft of those sketches and the short story "Kabnis" were complete. (
  • Using Citrus paradisi PPi-PFK gene (AF095520 and AF095521) sequences to search the sugar cane EST database, we have identified both the alpha and beta subunits of this enzyme . (
  • Beet Sugar vs. Cane Sugar: Which Is Healthier? (
  • Cane sugar comes from the sugarcane plant. (
  • Other differences between beet sugar and cane sugar include production, taste, and nutrients. (
  • Both beet and cane sugar are found in a variety of foods including sweets, processed foods, baked goods and sodas. (
  • This article reviews the differences between beet and cane sugar to determine whether one is healthier. (
  • However, since the source of the sugar is not always disclosed on food products and labels , it can be difficult to determine whether they contain beet or cane sugar. (
  • Along with cane sugar, it's one of the most common types of refined sugar on the market. (
  • One of the biggest differences between beet and cane sugar is their processing and production method. (
  • Cane sugar is produced using a similar method but sometimes processed using bone char, an ingredient made by charring the bones of animals. (
  • Beet sugar does not involve the use of bone char or coal-based activated carbon, which can be used to bleach and filter cane sugar. (
  • Although cane sugar and beet sugar are nearly identical in terms of nutrition, they may work differently in recipes. (
  • Beet sugar has an earthy, oxidized aroma and burnt sugar aftertaste, whereas cane sugar is characterized by a sweeter aftertaste and a more fruity aroma ( 7 ). (
  • Most notably, cane sugar is said to caramelize more easily and result in a more uniform product than beet sugar. (
  • Beet sugar and cane sugar have slight differences in terms of taste and may work differently in recipes. (
  • There may be several distinctions between cane sugar and beet sugar, but nutritionally, the two are nearly identical. (
  • For this reason, consuming high amounts of either beet or cane sugar can contribute to weight gain and the development of chronic conditions, such as diabetes, heart disease and liver problems ( 9 ). (
  • This refers to all forms of cane and beet sugar, including white sugar, brown sugar, molasses, turbinado and the sugar found in many processed foods like sweets, soft drinks and desserts. (
  • Both cane sugar and beet sugar are essentially sucrose, which can be harmful when consumed in high amounts. (
  • Many consumers prefer cane sugar over beet sugar due to concerns about genetically modified organisms (GMOs). (
  • Sprinkle the top with the candy cane/sugar mixture. (
  • Sugar cane context. (
  • Putative pyrophosphate phosphofructose 1-kinase genes identified in sugar cane may be getting energy from pyrophosphate. (
  • Pyrophosphate-dependent phosphofructokinase (PPi-PFK) has been detected in several types of plant cells , but the gene has not been reported in sugar cane . (
  • A high degree of similarity was also observed among the PFK b subunits when the alignment of the sugar cane sequences was compared to those of Ricinus communis and Solanum tuberosum . (
  • they were found at different concentrations in several sugar cane tissues . (
  • The product contains only natural anhedral microcrystals, of irregular shape, not visible to the naked eye, which are surrounded by residues of molasses and other constituents of sugar cane. (
  • Noise exposures of sugar cane mill workers in Guatemala. (
  • After work, I would spend long hours with my new friends, sipping coffee with cane sugar and listening to their hilarious anecdotes, which they acted out with outrageous facial expressions and gestures. (
  • I know, having observed my mother with her canes and other mobility aids that more than a few aspects of these objects need rethinking. (
  • Browse through a variety of sizes and styes of Premium Ergonomic Canes from some of the top brands in Mobility including Nova Medical, Essential Medical Supply, Drive Medical, Hurry Cane, MOBB Healthcare, Medline Industries, Blue Jay, Harveys and more! (
  • Whether it's a cane, a scooter, a wheelchair, or a walker, if you're having trouble getting that initial courage to get a mobility aid, bring a friend or family member. (
  • You must be assessed for size and receive proper training from Orientation and Mobility Specialist before using a long cane, and the Specialist can also choose a tip to suit your needs. (
  • You must be assessed for cane size and receive proper training from an Orientation and Mobility specialist before using a guide cane. (
  • A support cane is a sturdy, white mobility cane that people with vision loss can use for physical support. (
  • Before chocolate solidifies, dip ends into remaining 1/2 cup crushed candy canes, or sprinkle crushed candy into chocolate. (
  • And finally, the peppermint flavor of the candy cane is said to repr. (
  • She spoke about her own experiences caring for older family members, and showed me several of her inspirations, including a delicate, antique wooden cane that belonged to her grandmother. (
  • We took a trip downtown and found a beautiful wooden cane in an antique store. (
  • Who knew that candy canes could be turned into syrup? (
  • Take a visit to Storybook Woods for the candy cane syrup recipe on how to make this minty treat that's perfect for hot chocolate. (
  • I'm so happy to see that you are featuring Clarice's Candy Cane Syrup! (
  • She also has a recipe for a chocolate candy cane soaked cake . (
  • Pipe 3-inch long candy cane shapes on parchment lined sheet pans, about 2-inches apart. (
  • Meringues can be dipped into melted cooled chocolate or chocolate can be drizzled over candy canes - whichever you prefer. (
  • Nov 13, 2009 · The Legend of the Candy Cane is a fun object lesson to remind kids the Christmas story is all about Jesus. (
  • Get the printout below and then watch our Candy cane object lesson video. (
  • What Is The Candy Cane Story? (
  • The candy cane has been around for centuries. (
  • The first recorded instance of candy canes being used as decorations dates back to 1670 when German choirmaster Johann Kress decorated his Christmas tree with candy sticks. (
  • It wasn't until the early 1900s, however, that candy canes began to take on their modern form. (
  • But what is the symbolic meaning of the candy cane? (
  • The shape of the candy cane is meant to resemble a shepherd's staff, symbolic of Christ as the Good Shepherd. (
  • A candy cane is not an ordinary treat, It holds a Christmas message of love that's oh-so-sweet. (
  • The Legend of the Candy Cane - The Candymaker's G. (
  • Making your own candy canes is surprisingly easy! (
  • Just follow these simple steps and you'll be on your way to enjoying homemade candy canes in no time. (
  • How do I print a legend of the candy cane card? (
  • Start by selecting the free printable card of you choice, either the Legend of the Candy Cane folding Card, or the Legend of the Candy Cane open Card. (
  • How do you print a candy cane poem? (
  • Use these lines or use your own measurements based on the size candy cane used. (
  • How do you make homemade candy canes? (
  • A great way to help your children learn their letters is by creating a printable file folder game that focuses on candy cane letters. (
  • Then you will print out a candy cane with different holiday words on them or you can choose to print out the actual words and shapes like wreath, caroler, reindeer, etc. (
  • This gingerbread candy cane ornament is a sweet treat for your festive decorations. (
  • Add flour mixture, 1/2 cup crushed candy canes and almonds, beat at low speed until just blended. (
  • Twist the two pieces together and bend forming a candy cane. (
  • Are there any special values on Brazos Walking Sticks Canes? (
  • There are over 4 special value prices on Brazos Walking Sticks Canes. (
  • What are the shipping options for Brazos Walking Sticks Canes? (
  • All Brazos Walking Sticks Canes can be shipped to you at home. (
  • What's the best-rated product in Brazos Walking Sticks Canes? (
  • It may take a while to get used to walking with a cane. (
  • As boomers age and remain active, interest is soaring in trekking poles as well as walking canes and sticks. (
  • Stand with a firm grip on your cane. (
  • Unlike other canes, the long cane will have a grip at the top. (
  • A guide cane is similar to a long cane but shorter, with a smaller reach and lacks the grip a long cane has. (
  • T batidis -inhibitory bacteria, and toads from Queensland he westward and southward spread of invasive cane sites had proportionately more of these sequences and toads ( Rhinella marina ) in Australia since their intro- taxa than did toads from other sites (Figure). (
  • Peter Brown and pocket83 teamed up to make a pair of replicas of the amber-topped bone cane owned by Jurassic Park's creator John Hammond. (
  • Make a cane appear from thin air, or change a silk to a cane! (
  • Using a cane can be a great way to make it easier and safer to get around independently. (
  • Most members of the public notice and recognise a white symbol cane for partially sighted people and will make allowances accordingly. (
  • This is the first of a three part tutorial which covers how to make one of my favorite canes - a striped Skinner Blend cane. (
  • Those who are more advanced, and know how to make a skinner blend, or how to reduce a cane, can just get to the meat of the tutorial (that would be Part 2). (
  • Sheet the Violet clay very thin (#6 suggested) Cut the sheet along the width of the cane and roll to make a full layer of violet. (
  • Sheet out a relatively thick sheet of peacock green colour (3rd setting) and make one layer around the cane. (
  • The cane can be held on either side for knee pain, based on safety and patient preference. (
  • People were seven times more likely to be injured in a fall with a walker as with a cane. (
  • Older women sustained more than three out of four walker-related injuries (78 percent) and two out of three cane-related injuries (66 percent). (
  • One in three people whose fall involved a walker and more than one in four (28 percent) whose fall involved a cane had to be hospitalized. (
  • The cane, their first product, is designed by Allen Zadeh with Rie Nørregaard, who take a new approach to design for disability. (
  • Nørregaard asked, referring to the sound of disability, as a cane hits the ground, a product of the industry's blanket solution to one size fits all - telescoping tubing. (
  • Shaped like a disc and rolls from side to side so the cane moves in a sweeping motion. (
  • Join us Tuesday night at 7 for another Canes Country Call-In, featuring Bob and Cory from Canes Country, and Brian, Phil and Brandon from. (
  • It's your chance to talk Canes with Bob and Cory from Canes Country, and Brian and Phil from the Puck Drops Podcast. (
  • Gently and uniformly roll the cane to thin down, for making cane compatible with the earring size. (
  • Your surgeon or physical therapist will help you choose the type of cane that is best for you. (
  • The type of cane you use will depend on how much support you need. (
  • What type of cane do I need? (
  • These canes are usually more suited to people with some functional vision, as although you can use them to check the distance of larger items, like furniture or doorways, you can not rely on them for physical support. (
  • With this reference design, Renesas is showing engineers a compact and robust design for a smart cane/crutch that is easy to scale and incorporate other features that may be required in these types of applications. (
  • If you're considering using a white cane, understanding the different types of cane, how people use them in practice, and which cane might suit your needs best can be helpful. (
  • Unlike most types of cane, symbol canes for visually impaired people are not used as a safety or support tool but to alert others to your limited sight. (
  • What are the different types of cane tips? (
  • This gorgeous cane can be used in so many ways, just shape the final cane into a feather shape to use on your own. (
  • The Town of Strong awarded the Boston Post Cane to long-time resident Dorris Brackley on April 28. (
  • What is a long cane? (
  • A long cane typically stands at chest height, between the user's sternum (breastbone) and chin. (
  • Most people use a ball tip on a long cane which rolls across the ground while being swept from side to side, maintaining contact with the floor at all times for extra reassurance and security. (
  • However, some people prefer a long cane with a pointed tip. (
  • A long cane helps to detect obstacles and is not designed to support your body weight. (
  • You may recall seeing Omhu canes on other blogs, or as a nominee for the People's Design Award at this year's Cooper-Hewitt, National Design Triennial. (
  • It's not so easy being a 21-year-old who needs a cane. (
  • Toomer spent a great deal of time working on the structure of Cane . (
  • The cane was swinging rhythmically as if beating time to his steps. (
  • At the same time that you step forward with your weaker leg, swing the cane the same distance in front of you. (
  • The hand/height of the cane should be at the level of the ipsilateral greater trochanter, which results in about 20 to 30 ° of elbow flexion. (
  • As he walked forward he moved the cane in a pattern from side to side, tapping it gently and searchingly. (
  • Check the tip or tips of your cane daily and replace them if they are worn. (
  • Rolling ball tips are available in small and large sizes and are compatible with the constant contact cane technique. (
  • In his right hand he firmly held a white cane, which he extended directly in front of him. (
  • As we left, Bruce stepped into the kitchen and picked up a white cane, which had been placed in a corner for most of the evening. (
  • A physiotherapist will usually advise on the correct height for your support cane after an assessment. (
  • Once I had my cane, it made it a lot easier to convince myself to actually use it. (
  • Most canes are made from aluminium, so they are light but strong and are normally covered with a reflective coating or tape for improved safety at night. (
  • If you are going down the stairs, start with your cane, then your weaker leg, and then your strong leg. (
  • When I was finally able to move around a bit more, I would start to use a cane around my house and when I went to friends' houses. (
  • In this guide, we'll outline the features and uses of different canes and things to consider when choosing which is right for you. (
  • The tip or all 4 prongs need to be on the ground before you put your weight on your cane. (
  • Place your weight on your stronger leg and bring your cane and weaker leg up to meet the stronger leg. (