Details » Li liang

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- Created On: Jul 31, 2010
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1. | Jun 18, 2014
Hi Bernadette,Thanks for the comments. I susgegt reading the article I wrote on plantar fasciitis (below) and following the exercises as a starting point. Hiring a really good fascial therapist who has a successful history treating PF would be a good idea too. I have had great success in treating PF. In most cases, moving out of the acute pain stage within 3-4 sessions. Once you are out of the pain stage, it is time to focus on flexibility and corrective exercises to strengthen the arches, knees and hips. You will find a few in this article.Now, my guess is that you have been wearing shoes with a significant heel lift for many years. (I consider the heel lift of most running shoes to be significant). The heel lift in shoes places your achilles tendon in a shortened position. It does not get stretched out fully when you walk. This is compounded by heel strike. Over time the achilles and lower leg muscles in your calf become somewhat permanently shortened. This is the primary issue that causes PF and just about every other foot pain issue. The shortened state places strain through the plantar fascia and other structures which eventually become inflamed (for lack of a better term). This is also the reason going barefoot is so painful. When you are barefoot, you are forcing the full natural range of motion of your now shortened ankle which places excess stress on the achilles tendon. Plus the muscles of the lower leg and arches are not strengthened to handle this new ROM. So they get fatigued quickly. The key will be to work through the active pain of PF. Then begin a rehab process that focuses on increasing flexibility and strengthening the ankle and calves. When it comes to walking around barefoot: I would keep the amount of time down. Spend 5-10 minutes a day at first and over the course of weeks slowly add more time. It MUST be PAIN FREE. Start buying shoes with less of a heel wedge. Don't make a drastic move from the higher heels you are currently wearing to a zero drop over night. But eventually you will want a zero drop shoe, if your foot can handle it. This is a process that will take at least a year and possibly two years to fully adapt into. I hope this helps. Let me know if you have any more questions. Also, something you didn't mention in the above post. Do you wear orthotics?Jesse James Retherford
2. | Jun 17, 2014
qdqIia Great, thanks for sharing this blog article.Thanks Again. Keep writing.
3. | Apr 3, 2014
Hi Monica,Thanks for the question. I'm wriitng from a plane, so please pardon any major spelling or grammatical mistakes.My view on orthotics is that they are a band aid or a crutch and generally not a permanent solution to postural pain and dysfunction. There are people who need orthotics due to significant structural abnormalities, but they make up a very small percentage of the population. For the vast majority, orthotics are over-prescribed, just as most pharmaceutical medications, and over time create greater problems than they solve.In general, the use of a crutch gets you to the next crutch. At first we use cushioned arch supported shoes as a crutch. As the muscles that make up the arch of the foot weaken and atrophy, the arch itself collapses. So you are upgraded to a reinforced arch support system with orthotics. This causes greater weakening, atrophy, and collapse, and you are then given a cane, crutches, or a walker. Eventually, you are in a wheel chair. All of this takes place over years and decades. The solution to this problem is not in the next best band aid, but to train the body to support itself at each and every step (pun intended). Maintaining strength and stability of the arch provides the foundation for the entire postural system. Now transitioning into a barefoot/minimalist lifestyle from orthotics can be a bit tricky. Especially without the support of a coach or therapist. Depending on how long you have been wearing orthotics, your feet will be significantly weakened. Transitioning too quickly raises your risk of injury. I don't recommend going completely barefoot/minimalist overnight. I would start with corrective exercises focused on strengthening your feet, hips, shoulders, and core; spending as much time barefoot during the day; and listening to your body for signs of pain and stress. I hope this helps. Let me know if you have any further questions.Jesse James Retherford
4. | Apr 3, 2014
Great article, very well wirtten so everyone can understand it, not just us health professionals.I consider posture one of 7 main components of optimal health and well-being, and believe many ailments and health conditions could be relieved if an awareness of posture is there.I have a few clients who I know will benefit from this article and look forward to sharing it with them.Thanks again,Lindsay Rose
5. | Mar 31, 2014
Hi Bernadette,Thanks for the comments. I sueggst reading the article I wrote on plantar fasciitis (below) and following the exercises as a starting point. Hiring a really good fascial therapist who has a successful history treating PF would be a good idea too. I have had great success in treating PF. In most cases, moving out of the acute pain stage within 3-4 sessions. Once you are out of the pain stage, it is time to focus on flexibility and corrective exercises to strengthen the arches, knees and hips. You will find a few in this article.Now, my guess is that you have been wearing shoes with a significant heel lift for many years. (I consider the heel lift of most running shoes to be significant). The heel lift in shoes places your achilles tendon in a shortened position. It does not get stretched out fully when you walk. This is compounded by heel strike. Over time the achilles and lower leg muscles in your calf become somewhat permanently shortened. This is the primary issue that causes PF and just about every other foot pain issue. The shortened state places strain through the plantar fascia and other structures which eventually become inflamed (for lack of a better term). This is also the reason going barefoot is so painful. When you are barefoot, you are forcing the full natural range of motion of your now shortened ankle which places excess stress on the achilles tendon. Plus the muscles of the lower leg and arches are not strengthened to handle this new ROM. So they get fatigued quickly. The key will be to work through the active pain of PF. Then begin a rehab process that focuses on increasing flexibility and strengthening the ankle and calves. When it comes to walking around barefoot: I would keep the amount of time down. Spend 5-10 minutes a day at first and over the course of weeks slowly add more time. It MUST be PAIN FREE. Start buying shoes with less of a heel wedge. Don't make a drastic move from the higher heels you are currently wearing to a zero drop over night. But eventually you will want a zero drop shoe, if your foot can handle it. This is a process that will take at least a year and possibly two years to fully adapt into. I hope this helps. Let me know if you have any more questions. Also, something you didn't mention in the above post. Do you wear orthotics?Jesse James Retherford
6. | Mar 31, 2014
is that elegance cbuirtontes to pursuit-worthiness. And yes, it's consistent with Minimalism emerging out of GB. But I'm not sure it's a totally accurate characterization of what Hornstein et al think they're doing with Minimalism. They think of Minimalism as a reworking of GB consciously undertaken with the hope of yielding new insights. That is, you take a P and P framework, mix in some new-but-currently-unjustified assumptions (namely language is something like perfect, or however Chomsky phrases that), and see how far you get with those new assumptions. So, it's an odd way of doing science, but then Syntax is an odd science (definitely one of the least sciency of the soft sciences; it's damn close to Philosophy). In any case, elegance plays a more prominent role in this exercise than it does in most theoretical endeavors because to the extent that the original hypothesis is true, the theory that describes it will be elegant.It was to disassociate myself from this kind of thinking that I added that last bit about GB and Minimalism being equally explanatory. I think Hornstein et al would say that Minimalism is currently less explanatory than GB, but since it is showing promise we expect it to eventually be more explanatory. I would personally say that GB was never all that explanatory, and that there are independent reasons to do Minimalism. That's probably the subject of a whole nother blog post, but the cliff's notes version is that I think when you're dealing with something as empirically slippery as Syntax, it's more important to get your (assumptions about first) principles in order first than it is with other sciences just because your assumptions will invariably color how you interpret your findings, and there's really no way to test them. So, you have to spend more time than you normally would making sure that what you're peddling seems right, and more time than you normally would making sure that you're not unnecessarily multiplying entities. In Physics, that can come out in the tests. In Syntax, it never will. The only way to eliminate unnecessary assumptions is by thinking through it like a philosopher. So, I think Minimalism was always the better starting point, and I find it much more convincing than GB. GB covers more data, but I don't think it really accounts for it in a lot of cases like OT in Phonology, it's better as a data classification system than as a real explanation for anything. So, GB was useful for laying out what we'd observed, but I have trouble thinking of it as a theory. So, to me, Minimalism isn't really about chasing elegance in the hopes that it pans out and that language turns out to be something like perfect, it's more about enforcing on ourselves the kind of discipline that data would enforce in Physics, but will not in Syntax. So, I guess I have a kind of inverted version of it: Minimalism will start out maximally elegant and get less so as we go along. Although, this descent into messiness will not be linear, and from time to time we may discover connections that bring us closer to the original elegance, and in such cases I would take that as prima facie evidence that the proposal was on the right track.
7. | Dec 16, 2013
Kev-Dowd is an economist, not an hrstoiian, and I don't think he's made much of a study of the alternative tradition, or knows much about it. I really do think he was reacting to my ch. 4 based on his own personal history in the civ rts movement; the reaction, to my mind, was obviously emotional, not intellectual or academic.No, the Southern tradition was not exactly the same thing as Emerson etc., to be sure; but that's not what I'm arguing in the bk. The arg is rather that the US has a long tradition of (feeble) opposition to the hustling culture, starting from the early 17C. It was spiritual and exhortatory--the discontents of capitalism that never had any real clout. But if we are talking abt the one locus of anti-hustling sentiment (no matter how related or unrelated to Emerson it was) that existed in the US, that did have clout, that was the South.DR-You may be mixing apples and oranges here. Jari is no proponent of the American Dream; quite the opposite. My problem w/her approach was not that it was individualistic (she sees it in larger terms, in fact), but that it seemed to be operating entirely on the plane of consciousness--that's the way in which I meant, History doesn't work that way. In addition, when I refer to structural solutions, it hardly excludes Annales thinking on the subject (historical forces are structural solutions); it's just that the Annales folks tended to exclude human agency somewhat--wh/my notion of structural solutions doesn't necessarily do, as far as I can see. It is a question of an 'intermediate range', for lack of a better phrase, wh/Marx tried to capture in that quote from the opening pages of 18th Brumaire.As far as OWS goes, I come back to what I posted earlier about the lack of any specific demands and the issue of Energy vs. Analysis. I know it's fashionable to say, the activity is the effect, and the movement is stronger by not coming to a sharper definition. Myself, I don't believe it for a minute, and frankly, because of its failure to become pointed and specific, I suspect its moment has passed. Not that melting into a kind of teach-in status won't have an effect, of course, in perhaps an NMI sort of way; but I can't help thinking that if it had opted for analysis, and for specific, beyond-American-Dream demands, it cd have had a greater impact. But then, I don't have a crystal ball, and perhaps the game is still in play; who knows?mb
8. | Dec 14, 2013
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9. | Dec 13, 2013
The Final Friday Docktail Parties are a HUGE SUCCESS!!! A BIG Shout Out goes out to CRAIG BRIDGES for your part in making the Sarasota Sailing Squadron THE PLACE TO BE on the FINAL FRIDAYS of the month. It's a great time with a great band (from 7:30-10:00pm) and great frnides. And is family friendly, too. We wouldn't miss it.
10. | Nov 15, 2013
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11. | Nov 14, 2013
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12. | Nov 14, 2013
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13. | Jul 25, 2013
Jul16Christopher Ross Marty, you're correct on both pontis. The problem occurs when using the visual editor in WordPress, when adding a link to a post it will include the full path and store that information to the database automatically. The same holds true for images, the image is include as the full URL (ie ) instead of resolving from the post itself.On the second point, you're correct as well. A relative path should resolve from the current URL and trace back from that post. If using a standard permalinks structure then, this post would include ../../wp-content/ or something similar however, since all WordPress pages are actually served from the root and permalinks are an apache construct, there isn't really a URL path to follow, so all links need to start somewhere. I struggled to come up with another term than relative, but was stumped.
14. | Jul 21, 2013
Wowza, problem solved like it never hapdenep.