Physiotherapy Images For Presentations
Seeking out quality physiotherapy images for presentations? With Speedpix you have images for: the endocrine system, spinal anatomy, nervous system anatomy and so many more. Speedpix provides the highest quality physiotherapy images in our innovative fast-use format which enables you, during your presentation, to easily access & display the images "at the speed of thought" ...
When you're looking to present an all-day lecture, it's important to know your medical images provider has done their deep research and can back you up with hundreds of slides. At Speedpix, we meet your requirements, no matter how detailed. In the case study presented here, these are just 8 diverse physiotherapy images out of a vast store of high-quality medical images all of which also have a very-important cohesive style. Nothing worse than doing a medical presentation and every subsequent image is profoundly different to the previously-displayed image so that your audience struggles to maintain a sense of narrative!
This typical vertebra image for presentation shows different features including lamina and pedicle, spinous process, transverse process, intervertebral foramen, intervertebral disk, vertebral body, superior articular process, inferior articular facet and inferior articular process.
Most vertebrae are almost the same with some differences in sizes and shapes. A typical vertebra consists of the anterior vertebral body and a posterior vertebral arch. The vertebral body is separated by intervertebral disk. It is mainly spongy bone and red marrow with the margins of the upper and lower surfaces consist of a vertebral end-plates. The vertebral arch has right and left pedicles that connect it to the body and right and left laminae. It has seven bony processes – one spinous process, two transverse processes, and four articular processes.
The muscles of the face are clearly identified in this image for presentations. We all have well-developed facial muscles that permit different facial expressions. Our muscles are used to show anger, fear, disgust, and other emotions. Facial muscles are also used for speech, chewing and swallowing, and eye movements. These functions require strong and forceful movements.
The facial muscles are unique. Most muscles connect to and move only bones, while facial muscles connect bones to skin. Facial muscles give the face general form and contour. Frontalis, buccinator, orbicularis oris, laris oculi, and zygomaticus pull on the skin to produce different facial expressions and move the lips and cheeks during speech and eating. The large muscles of the face include Orbicularis oculi, Orbicularis oris, temporalis, masseter, risorious, nasalis, mentalis, and sternocleidomastoid.
This neck muscles image for presentation shows the different muscles of the anterior neck. Anterior neck muscles are located between the chin and the clavicle. They assist in swallowing and speech by controlling the position of the larynx and hyoid bone. The neck muscles are categorized according to their position with the hyoid bone.
Superficial muscles - sternocleidomastoid, subclavius, platysma
Suprahyoids - digastric, mylohyoid, geniohyoid, stylohyoid
Infrahyoids - sternohyoideus, thyrohyoideus, omohyoideus
Scalenes – scalenus anterior, scalenus medius and scalenus posterior
This group of muscles is also responsible for balancing, moving and rotating the head in the cervical region in different directions. When neck muscles act as one, the head rotates. When the muscles contract bilaterally, the head extends or flexes. The muscle that flexes and rotates the head is the sternocleidomastoid. Put your fingers on both sides of the neck and turn your head to the right or left and you will feel where the movement originates.
This image clearly identifies the different parts of the sinuses. The sinuses are a connected system of hollow cavities in the skull and the facial bones around your nose. The sinuses are lined with soft, pink tissue called mucosa. The sinuses are normally empty except for a thin layer of mucus.
There are four pairs of sinuses all named for the bones they are located in.
Frontal sinuses – located in the center of the frontal bone just above the eyes.
Maxillary sinuses – largest of the sinuses are located on each side of the nose behind the cheekbones.
Ethmoid sinuses – located on each side of the bridge of the nose, near the eyes. There are three pairs of ethmoid sinuses. Front, middle, and rear groups of sinuses.
Sphenoid sinuses – located behind the eyes, deeper on the side of the skull.
This leaky gut medical image for presentation shows intestinal permeability. Our digestive lining can be likened to a carpet. It’s consists of finger-like projections that are close to each other. When these carpet strings get damaged, there will be space between them. In leaky gut syndrome, the space between the intestinal wall cells is weakened.
The unhealthy gut lining may have large cracks, allowing partially digested foods, toxins, and bugs to penetrate the tissues beside it. The large molecules and bad bacteria will pass through the bloodstream before being fully broken down. This may lead to our body identifying some foods as threats causing an allergic response. This may cause inflammation and changes in the gut flora that could lead to problems within the digestive tract.
The bones of the human hand and wrist are clearly identified in this image for presentation. The hand is composed of many small bones called phalanges, carpals, and metacarpals. The two bones, radius, and ulna meet at the hand to form the wrist.
There are three major types of bones in the hand:
Phalanges – each finger has three phalanges, distal, middle, and proximal, however, the thumb only has two phalanges.
Carpal bones – there are eight bones in the wrist. The two rows of carpal bones are connected to the ulna and radius bones.
Metacarpal bones – there are five bones in the middle part of the hand.
Healthy joints move easily because of articular cartilage that covers the ends of bones and provides a smooth gliding surface for the joint. It is lubricated by synovium that looks and feels like oil.
Rheumatoid arthritis is a chronic disease that can affect any joint in the body, including the fingers and the hands. The most common types of arthritis are rheumatoid and osteoarthritis but there are more than 100 different forms. Arthritis causes the synovium to swell causing pain and stiffness in the joint. It often starts with the small joints in the hand and other parts of the body.
This elastic artery medical image for presentation shows the different parts of the elastic artery. Elastic artery is also called conducting artery or conduit artery that has many collagen and elastin filaments giving it the ability to stretch in response to each pulse. Elastic arteries consist of large arteries in the body closest to the heart, and give rise to the smaller muscular arteries. The system of elastic arteries is comprised of the pulmonary arteries, the aorta, and its branches.
There are three main layers of elastic arteries:
Tunica Intima – the inner layer of the artery is composed of the endothelium and subendothelial connective tissue. This is the thinnest of the three layers where the nuclei of endothelial cells bulge into the lumen.
Tunica Media – the middle layer with alternating layers of circumferentially arranged smooth muscle and sheets of elastin tissue. This is the thickest of the three layers.
Tunica Adventitia – the outer layer composed of dense irregular connective tissue. Tunica adventitia is less than half the thickness of the middle layer in elastic arteries.
The human digestive system image for anatomy presentations shows the system used in the human body for the digestion process. This system is designed to turn the food into nutrients used by the body for energy, growth and cell repair.
The digestive system consists of the digestive tract or the different structures and organs where the food and liquid pass during digestions. The digestive tract begins at the lips with the teeth grinding the food, and the tongue mixing it with saliva. It passes through the throat, or pharynx to the esophagus to the stomach then the small intestine and large intestine, transverse colon, the descending colon, and the ascending colon which eventually terminates at the rectum. All of these parts contribute to the physical and chemical breaking down of food and the elimination of nondigestible wastes.
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