Health and Diseases Note: This material is a collection of English words and phrases for the topics Health, Human body, Diseases, Medical care. The material does not offer any suggestions or recommendations on how to stay healthy or treat diseases. Примечание: Данный материал представляет собой подборку английских слов и фраз по темам Health, Human body, Diseases, Medical care. Данный материал не предлагает советов и рекомендаций о том, как оставаться здоровым или лечить болезни. Examples: Peter has type A blood with a positive Rh factor. His blood type is A positive. Hair: dandruff, split ends, thinning hair, hair loss, baldness. Eye: nearsightedness, farsightedness, astigmatism, crossed eyes, conjunctivitis, sty, retinal detachment, cataract, glaucoma, blindness, color-blindness. Nose, throat, lungs: nosebleed, runny nose, stuffy nose, rhinitis, allergic rhinitis, hay fever, sinusitis, a cold, tonsillitis, pharyngitis, laryngitis, bronchitis, pneumonia, asthma. Heart and circulation: atherosclerosis, hypertension, high blood pressure, heart disease, coronary heart disease, coronary thrombosis, heart failure, heart attack, cardiac arrest, congenital heart disease, varicose veins, thrombophlebitis.
Blood: anemia, bleeding, internal bleeding, hemorrhage, hemophilia, leukemia. Brain and nervous system: headache, migraine, dizziness, giddiness, vertigo, fainting spell, neuralgia, meningitis, epilepsy, convulsions, seizure, stroke, paralysis, cerebral palsy, dementia. Stomach, intestines: heartburn, indigestion, dyspepsia, upset stomach, diarrhea, nausea, vomiting, gastritis, ulcer, gastroenteritis, colitis, constipation, appendicitis, hemorrhoids, dysentery, cholera. Kidneys, urinary bladder: pyelonephritis, kidney stones, cystitis. Muscles: muscle spasm, muscle cramp, muscular dystrophy, hernia. See Visiting a Doctor in the section Phrases. To bring you the best content on our sites and applications, Meredith partners with third party advertisers to serve digital ads, including personalized digital ads. Those advertisers use tracking technologies to collect information about your activity on our sites and applications and across the Internet and your other apps and devices. EU online choices page, from each of your browsers or devices.
A hot pack made with Lilly’s Sugar n’ Cream cotton yarn, size g crochet hook, half double crochet, rice, and a knee high nylon. Note: ch2 at beg of row counts as first hdc of row. Row 2 and on: Ch 2, turn , hdc across. 1, and begin stitching both sides together with single crochet. Be sure to sc the folded edge as well, to ensure continuity of style. Rice Pack: For the inside, fill a knee high nylon with rice, knot it, turn it inside out, and pull the rice bag through the nylon a second time.
Sew the nylon opening shut, and place it inside the outer covering. 2 minutes on high to enjoy a comfy, soothing, long, moist heat. I have ZERO sewing skills to actually sew one, and i’d been trying to find a way to crochet one for AGES. The quicker, the better for me-the nylon stockings work perfectly. 2 minutes, the rice cooked through the nylon and burned the outer cover. I really would like to make several of these. One of them that I made, that happened, too, but I had used it quite a bit, and I thought maybe I just heated it too much that one time or it had seen it’s day. I read this is better for microwave heat packs, because the kernels are bigger and hold heat better. Also, anything synthetic may melt when it gets too hot.
I’m wondering if perhaps this whole feed corn would be large enough to hold in this little bag WITHOUT the nylon. I get this whole feed corn? Also, if the whole feed corn holds heat better, then this would be amazing, really, because I have found rice to hold the heat wonderfully, so the corn would be just a bigger bonus. Please let me know where I can get this, so I can try it, and possibly alter this pattern. I think that maybe I over stuffed the stocking. My cousin has been making the heat pads with the feed corn for years. She uses a fleece material and sews them. I know that she has sold many at craft fairs over the last ten years.
I read another pattern that uses flax seed and a touch of lavender oil. She said that the flax seed you can put in both the microwave and freezer, and when heated it will not smell like rice. I have just made one of each rice and seeds. I will test to see which works better. And please, where can one get whole feed corn? Where can we get the lavender oil? In Michael’s it is in the candle making section. I have a rice filled bag we have used for yearsand yes it does smell some. I would love to try the flax seed, will have to look for it.
My daughter makes neck warmer tubes using cherry pits. She gets them up in Traverse City from some of the cherry growers there. We do that with our bulk bird seed to kill moths. I cut them in half, sewed it into a bag,just like you would for a regular rice bag. I crocheted the bags to fit the rice bag. My second one, I used a sock instead, started to burn after a few uses. I am wondering if my microwave is just getting it hotter than it should.
I microwave the amount I use for a pad for 3 min. Also, baby flannel works wonderfully as a sack to hold the cracked corncotton. But, your crocheted cover is so pretty,,,I will be making some! I will be trying that next. Is the nylon sock only filled half way so you can fold the top part of the sock over – giving you a double layer of nylon? I am going to try reducing the power when I put it in to heat and see if that changes anything. Forhigher power microwaves, use less heating time.
Experimentstart with 30-45 seconds and increase the amt next time you use it if it wasn’t enough the first time. It is made from recycled plastic and will melt. If you want to use fleece or even non cotton yarn, make an inner bag from muslin that you heat and then slip into the outer cover. She uses polar fleece and fills them with inert corn. Never once has any of her hot packs burned. Fits around my neck and over my shoulders. I can put it in the microwave for 1 minute ONLY for a heat pack. Or keep it in the freezer for a cold pack. Thank you for sharing your pattern!
I do have a few questions in regards to the pattern. In the border, what does “ch1, sc in same sp” mean? I also counted 16 on row 1 and subsequent rows. Do you count the ch2 as your first stitch? Thank you I appreciate your help! It is actually the implied stitch you are supposed to crochet in when you are working sc, but for newbies I wrote that in.
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