Some disabilities may be more ‘seen’ or evident than others. Back and neck problems, accidents or injury leading to long term disability, arthritis and any other condition affecting the joints, amputation, fibromyalgia, multiple sclerosis, partial or total paralysis, cerebral palsy and head injury. Other conditions such as respiratory and cardiac diseases, epilepsy, diabetes, cancer and AIDS can all have an impact on co-ordination, dexterity, strength, speed and stamina. 1.3 Outline the effects that reduced mobility may have on an individual’s wellbeing Each difficulty will vary greatly from person to person even if they have the same condition/disability. Most effects will include: • Fatigue • Drowsiness • Chronic weakness • Memory difficulties • Difficulties with studying for extended periods of time without
Back and neck getting up from problems, accidents or injury leading to long term disability, arthritis and any other condition affecting the joints, amputation, fibromyalgia, multi sclerosis, partial or total paralysis, cerebral palsy and head injury. Other conditions such as respiratory and cardiac diseases, epilepsy, diabetes, cancer can all have an impact on co-ordination, dexterity, strength, speed and stamina. Also when people grow older they have difficulty with mobility 1.3 People may have difficulty in moving around because of their age or health, some people may not want to be mobile as it causes them pain and discomfort, sometimes lack of mobility can cause other problems. Example chest infections, urine infections, swollen feet and ankles, loss of independence, deep vein thrombosis, depression. 1.4 People should be encouraged to do every day activities if they are able ie getting up from bed and walking to the bathroom, getting washed and dressed, going up and down stairs, going out for walks, they will be keeping their joints supple and are less likely to rely on other.
1:2 Describe the impact of specific conditions on the correct movement and positioning of an individual. Many illnesses affect the way in which people move. Someone who suffers with arthritis or pressure sores etc will affect the way you move and handle them. When moving an individual you must take into account if they have conditions that require special moving techniques. Individuals with Parkinson’s may have limb rigidity which can affect their ability of movement and cause limitations.
Cones are used to make bases; every base has different fitness exercise. There can be countless bases, or as simple as two. This exercise trains all body muscles, and joints. If there is needed more flexibility, than flexibility training is involved. If there is needed more core stability, use core stability
In addition, for each individual I will consider, medication needs, toileting requirements suitable footwear and clothing and also bus pass or money necessary to complete the journey successfully and as independently as possible. Communication technologies that can support planning and making journeys safely include satellite navigation, mobile phones for emergencies, telephones, faxes and emails for making arrangements, radio (for travel disruption updates), and maps and computers to plan the journey. When supporting the individual to plan a journey it is important to provide active support to enable them to, agree the purpose of the journey, identify the level of support needed and be aware of potential risks and benefits of them planning the journey. With sufficient support and effective communication taking in to account policies, the individual will then be able to actively participate in identifying, accessing and using the necessary information to plan their journey. I would support the individual in line with the journey plan by helping them realise and take into consideration any connections of buses etc, as well as helping them impose on their journey any time
Outcome 1 Question 1 Mobility means being able to move or be moved freely. Individuals with disabilities or deformities may have restricted mobility as some parts of their body may not being able to move freely Outcome 1 Question 2 Many health conditions can affect mobility, from physical deformities to neurological conditions (ie Multiple Sclerosis). Somebody that is unable to physically move their arms or legs due an disability (such as juvenile arthritis) will have restricted mobility, where they may not be able to carry out day to day tasks and may need assistance. Multiple Sclerosis can affect a number of functions that would ultimately affect mobility, changes in vision could make it difficult to navigate an space safely and effectively, where muscle weakness would make it more difficult to walk. If an individual has suffered from a stroke they may have restricted mobility in the affected side of their body, they may be unable to stand or to balance and may have difficulty moving their arm/hand to carry out day to day tasks.
The procedure is used to help realign the kneecap to a more normal position and relieve pressure on the articular cartilage. In this procedure, the lateral retinaculum is cut and released; this allows the kneecap to return to proper tracking in the trochlear groove (Figure 10). The ligaments heal overtime, and scar tissue fills in the gap left by the surgery (25). In some cases, if a lateral release is not enough, ligament tightening procedures may be the next step for a severe patellar misalignment. This is where the surgeon may also need to realign the quadriceps mechanism, when the tendons on the inside edge of the knee (the medial side) may have to be tightened as well (26).
Having less oxygen in the bloodstream could cause the organs in your body to stop working which can lead to death. Taking breaks during exercising is necessary. As rates in your body increase a process called negative feedback is put into place. During negative feedback the effectors and receptors in our body come together making sure that our body system is at a steady state. Relaxing after exercising is extremely important, homeostatic mechanisms help to bring the body back to its original state.
This is done because it is said to increase aerobic capacity therefore having more oxygen intake as well as the prevention of hypertension and improving cardiovascular diseases and consequently improving quality of life in patients with heart failure or coronary artery disease (Guiraud et al, 2012, p 599). In HIIT, a person is able to maintain physical exercise through bursts of vigorous activity for longer periods than during continuous or traditional exercises and it is more commonly done through high intensity cycling or running (Gibala & McGee, 2008). Traditional exercises or continuous exercises on the other hand, sees a person performing physical activity for a prolonged period of time without rest periods in order to build up their endurance, working muscles and improve cardiovascular strength and increase oxygen intake (Laursen, 2010) leading to a healthier brain with less depression and anxiety symptoms. When a person exercises, different biological effects takes
Exercise improves mood. This can be part of the psychological aspect of exercise. Exercise is a great way to take off stress because all of the built up aggression or other emotions a person may have that can motivate them to have a good workout. Exercise also has lasting affects on mood because when a person exercises, over time, they should start to lose weight, get into shape, or tone muscle, which boost confidence levels and self-appearance. Exercise boosts energy levels.