zyropathy-bones

Bones & Joints

The Joints

A joint is a link in a skeletal system. It connects the skeletal system in the body making it a unified whole. Some joints are self-lubricating such as the knees and elbows and can compress and stretch with ease. Others might have a more restricted movement such as the joints in the skull present limited movement. There are three different kinds of joints namely, cartilaginous, fibrous and synovial joints. 

The list of ailments that come under Joints are:

  • Arthritis
    Arthritis, basal joint (See: Thumb arthritis)
    Arthritis, degenerative (See: Osteoarthritis)
    Arthritis, gouty (See: Gout)
    Arthritis, infectious (See: Septic arthritis)
    Arthritis, juvenile idiopathic (See: Juvenile idiopathic arthritis)
    Arthritis, osteoarthritis (See: Osteoarthritis)
    Arthritis, psoriatic (See: Psoriatic arthritis)
    Arthritis, reactive (See: Reactive arthritis)
    Arthritis, rheumatoid (See: Rheumatoid arthritis)
    Arthritis, septic (See: Septic arthritis)
    Arthritis, thumb (See: Thumb arthritis)
    Avascular necrosis
    Back pain
    Basal joint arthritis (See: Thumb arthritis)
    Broken ankle
    Broken arm
    Bursitis
    Bursitis of the knee (See: Knee bursitis)
    Cervical osteoarthritis (See: Cervical spondylosis)
    Cervical spondylosis
    Chronic pelvic pain in women
    Curvature of the spine (See: Scoliosis)
    Degenerative arthritis (See: Osteoarthritis)
    Dislocation
    Frozen shoulder
    Heel pain (See: Plantar fasciitis)
    Herniated disk
    Infectious arthritis (See: Septic arthritis)
    Juvenile rheumatoid arthritis (See: Juvenile idiopathic arthritis)
    Knee bursitis
    Knee pain
    Meniscus tear (See: Torn meniscus)
    Movement disorders
    Neck pain
    Neuralgia, trigeminal (See: Trigeminal neuralgia)
    Osteoarthritis, cervical (See: Cervical spondylosis)
    Osteonecrosis (See: Avascular necrosis)
    Plantar fasciitis
    Posterior cruciate ligament injury
    Psoriatic arthritis
    Reactive arthritis
    Rheumatoid arthritis
    Sciatica
    Septic arthritis
    Slipped disk (See: Herniated disk)
    Spinal cord injury
    Swollen knee
    Synovial sarcoma
    Temporomandibular disorders (See: TMJ disorders)
    Tennis elbow
    Thumb arthritis
    Torn meniscus
    Torticollis, spasmodic (See: Cervical dystonia)
    Ulnar wrist pain
    Wrist pain

The Bones

A bone is an organ that makes up the protective skeletal structure in animals. It is strong and hard yet lightweight and has multiple functions such as providing structural support for the body, encapsulating the various organs and protecting them, producing red and white blood cells, storing minerals and enabling movement. It is structurally complex and made up of flexible matrix, minerals and unique bone cells.

The list of ailments that come under Bones are:

  • ACL injury
    Arm fracture (See: Broken arm)
    Bone cancer
    Bone infection (See: Osteomyelitis)
    Bone metastasis
    Bone spurs
    Broken collarbone
    Broken foot
    Broken hand
    Broken hip (See: Hip fracture)
    Broken leg
    Broken nose
    Broken ribs
    Broken toe
    Broken wrist
    Foot fracture (See: Broken foot)
    Fracture, hip (See: Hip fracture)
    Fracture, leg (See: Broken leg)
    Hand fracture (See: Broken hand)
    Osteoporosis
    Rickets
    Sarcoma, bone cancer (See: Bone cancer)
    Stress fractures
    Wrist fracture (See: Broken wrist)
    ACL injury
    Arm fracture (See: Broken arm)
    Bone cancer
    Bone infection (See: Osteomyelitis)
    Bone metastasis
    Bone spurs
    Broken collarbone
    Broken foot
    Broken hand
    Broken hip (See: Hip fracture)
    Broken leg
    Broken nose
    Broken ribs
    Broken toe
    Broken wrist
    Foot fracture (See: Broken foot)
    Fracture, hip (See: Hip fracture)
    Fracture, leg (See: Broken leg)
    Hand fracture (See: Broken hand)
    Osteoporosis
    Rickets
    Sarcoma, bone cancer (See: Bone cancer)
    Stress fractures
    Wrist fracture (See: Broken wrist)

Zyropathy’s Hypothesis

Bones provide structural support and locomotion to the body. Bones can be as hard as rocks and as soft as clay. Most of the joints are mechanical and possess a certain degree of freedom of movement according to its location.

Mostly bones are made of collagen fibre; a bone is living, growing tissue. Collagen is a protein fibre that provides a soft framework and calcium phosphate is a mineral that adds strength and hardens the framework. This combination of collagen and calcium makes bones strong and flexible enough to withstand stress. Bones are susceptible to breakage. It can be caused due to fall and injury. The strength in the bones reduces as we age. Broken bones mend themselves once immobilized. However, some complex and comminuted fractures may require surgery along with other treatment.

Beside immobilization and surgery for faster recovery, the body requires protein, calcium, vitamin-D and certain minerals for faster healing. Besides fracture, there are numerous other ailments related to bones and its functionality.

Arthritis is the most troublesome ailment which affects mobility. But, before understanding the causes of and treatments for arthritis and joint-related ailments, it would be helpful to know more about joints. A joint is a place where two or more movable bones come together. Think of your knees, hips and the many joints in your hands and feet. Healthy joints move smoothly, thanks to a complex system of lubrication and shock absorption. The components of a joint include:

  • Cartilage: A tough slippery material that coats the ends of bones and provides a shock-absorbing cushion to prevent them from rubbing together. Joint (articular) cartilage is composed primarily of water and strong protein fibres called collagen. The knee joints, which bear most of the body’s weight, have an extra shock-absorbing layer called meniscal cartilage, which looks like two C-shaped pads.
  • Joint capsule: The membrane sac enclosing the entire joint.
  • Joint space: The narrow, open area between two bones, where the cartilage meets.
  • The synovial membrane (synovium): The inner membrane lining the joint capsule. It secretes a slippery substance called synovial fluid.
  • Synovial fluid: The fluid that fills the space around and between bones and helps to keep joints moving with little friction.
  • Ligaments, tendons and muscles: These are structures located just outside a joint that support the bones and help the joint bend and move. Ligaments are strong, band-like tissues that connect one bone to another at a joint. Tendons are fibrous cords that connect muscles to bones. Muscles are strong, fibrous tissues that work in pairs, flexing and contracting to produce movement in the joints.
  • Meniscus: The meniscus is a special structure in the knee that acts as a shock absorber and stabilizes the knee. It is thick rubbery cartilage between the joint surfaces of the thigh bone (or femur) and the shin bone (or tibia). There are two menisci in each knee – one on the inside (medial meniscus) and one on the outside (lateral meniscus).
  • Bursae: Fluid-filled sacs located between ligaments, tendons, muscles and bones. Bursae help these structures move smoothly against each other.

Different forms of arthritis cause inflammation of various structures within and around joints. Osteoarthritis primarily affects the joint cartilage, whereas Rheumatoid arthritis generally starts with inflammation of the synovial membrane. Osteoarthritis mainly affects Knee, Spine, Elbow and Shoulders whereas Rheumatoid arthritis affects multiple joints including internal organs and skin which is also termed as psoriatic arthritis.  These are more common in females and especially after menopause.

Ankylosing spondylitis is a type of arthritis that affects dorsal/middle spine. It can cause pain, stiffness, and inflammation from neck to lower back. In this condition, the vertebrae in the spine can fuse together. This makes the spine less flexible and might lead to a hunched-over posture and trouble in breathing besides severely affecting mobility.

Gout is a form of arthritis caused by excess uric acid in the bloodstream. The symptoms of gout are due to the formation of uric acid crystals in the joints and the body’s response to them. Gout most classically affects the joint in the base of the big toe and ankle. It is more common in men.

Bone Spurs, Bulging of Discs, Bending of Nose Cartilage, Growth of Bones in wrist and elbows mostly found in elderly persons is considered as an enlargement of bones and surgery is suggested. On the other hand, it is also said that as we age bones weaken. The weakening of the bones is more pronounced in females after menopause due to hormonal changes. The question arises- How can weak bones grow? In nature, anything which is becoming weaker will shrink and not enlarge. Thus, the above conditions in elderly persons are due to bulging of bones because of reduction in the strength of the collagen fibre and low vitamin-D levels reducing the binding ability between calcium ions. The solution to such issues is not surgery but the strengthening of collagen fibre and increasing vitamin-D & Calcium levels in the body. Vitamin-D deficiency has increased many folds in the Indian subcontinent because of changes in lifestyle and reduced usage of pure ghee. Vitamin-D is synthesized by the skin from sunlight. The synthesized Vitamin-D is used by for enhancing calcium-binding ability which strengthens the bone. The Vitamin-D that is taken orally or through injections may technically show an increased quantity of Vitamin-D but is dysfunctional till synthesized. An external synthesizer is required to make it functionally viable and useful for the body. Similarly, the increase in calcium levels in the blood is not the indication of excessive calcium in the body but preliminary symptoms of Osteoporosis.

Avascular Necrosis (AVN) is the death of bone tissues due to traumatic injury, erosion of collagen fibre, lack of blood supply, loss of moisture in bones, loss of calcium and reduction in functional vitamin-D. Surgeries of different patterns are the only solutions recommended for AVN which is not successful. Whereas AVN is completely recoverable by a combination of food supplements and Zyro Naturals.

Bone metastasis is the most difficult to resolve because of inaccessibility. The blood supply in bones is very minimal which hampers speedy recovery. But, wherever other conditions permit thinning and enhancement of blood supply along with a combination of food supplements & Zyro naturals complete recovery has been observed.

Although the human body has many joints more complicated than the spine, spinal joints play a very critical role in maintaining the mobility of the body. The degeneration of the spine causes many issues i.e.-Sciatica, Numbness and Pain in Legs & Fingers, Numbness and Pain in Hands & Fingers, Headache, Dizziness, Cervical, Disc Slip, Frozen Joints, Sacral Joint Pain, Pain in Lower Lumbar Spine. Acute spine degeneration may also cause paralysis and complete immobilization.

Ligaments, Tendons and Meniscus are very critical components for smooth mobility. Ligaments and tendons are soft collagenous tissues. As Ligaments connect bone to bone and tendons connect muscles to bones, the blood supply in these body parts is very minimal, which entails longer period in repairing these parts. The combination of supplements has the capability to repair and strengthen ligaments, tendons and meniscus but it cannot attach a completely broken ligament for which surgery is a must.

Zyropathy, through a combination of food supplements and Zyro naturals, has the ability to repair most of the chronic ailments related to bones and joints. Thus, the repair through Zyropathy is highly recommended before opting for surgery.

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