Skip to main content

DO YOU SEE THESE STRANGE LINES ON YOUR NAILS? DON'T JOKE WITH IT, THIS IS WHAT IT SAYS OF YOUR HEALTH

As I’ve gotten older, those vertical ridges on my nails seem to be getting more and more prominent.


That’s when I decided to do some research to see if those ridges meant anything about my health, and if there was anything I could do to get rid of them.

What They Mean About Your Health
After a lot of research, I did find that there is a small, rare possibility that those ridges can mean an underlying medical condition or possibly even nail trauma.

But for most of us, it’s completely normal as we age to see them getting more noticeable, especially if you have dry skin or skin conditions such as eczema.

I’m 36, and they’ve only recently started bothering me, but I’m relieved to find that they are most likely harmless. I’m just getting old.

But Why Are They There?
They’re basically like wrinkles of the nails! As we age, the nail matrix gradually starts to lose it’s effectiveness in some areas, causing your nails to grow out uneven, resulting in what we see as lines or ridges that run from the cuticle all the way up to the tip of the nail.

However, there are some deficiencies that can also cause these ridges or make them worse:

If your body is low in protein, zinc, calcium or vitamin A, a deficiency can sometimes be revealed by those annoying vertical ridges in your nails. So eat more vegetables, milk and balanced diet. 

If you have deep ridges or any other health issues, it wouldn’t hurt to get a blood test to check for possible deficiencies.

Comments

  1. Great Article. Thank you for providing such a unique and valuable information to your readers. I really appreciate your work. stop nail biting

    ReplyDelete

Post a comment

Your suggestions and questions here:

Related Posts Plugin for WordPress, Blogger...

Popular posts from this blog

CAPACITY MEASURE LESSON PLAN AND LESSON NOTE FOR BOTH PRIMARY AND SECONDARY SCHOOLS

Subject: MATHEMATICS                        Topic: CAPACITY  MEASUREMENT                      Monday   Define capacity measure Convert units of capacity measures Resources  Inside out  Learn   mathematics Book 6, pages   47 containers, buckets, Gallon, bottles.     INTRODUCTION TO CAPACITY MEASURES  The quantity of liquid a container can hold is known as capacity of the container. For example the amount of water a keg or gallon can hold is the capacity of the keg.  CONVERSION OF UNITS OF CAPACITY There are various units for measuring the capacity or volume of liquid. The basic ones are the liters (l) and the Milliliter (ml).  Great capacities are measured in liters while small capacities are measure in cubic centimeter (cm³) or milliliters TABLE OF CAPACITY MEASURES 10 milliliters (ml) = 1 centiliter (cl)  10 cl = 1 deciliter (dl)  10 dl = 1 liter (l)  1000 ml = 1 liter 100 cl = 1 liter 1000 l = 1 kiloliter (kl)  STARTER Beg

15 CULTIST SLANG YOU SHOULD BE AWARE OF IN OTHER TO SAVE YOUR LIFE

These days cultism is gradually becoming a normal thing in the society. And sometimes its is difficult to tell if someone is a cultist or not. And most cultist will trade off their bad character and act like a very normal person. Well with the slangs below, you'll be able to tell if your son, daughter, friend or the people around you are cultist and if your life is in danger. The first slang on the list is: 1. Jew or 48 This means that someone is not a member of any confraternity. This is use to describe someone that's not a cultist. Example: My roommate is a Jew Or my roommate na 48. 2. In Jew This means that a person or someone is a member of another confraternity. 3. Bella Bella can mean many things to the ladies but most especially in campus, when they say a girl is a Bella it means she's a female member of a specific cult. (Name of cult withheld for personal reasons) 4. Sticker You should be very attentive because most cultist use words that you'll think doesn'

AREA AND PERIMETER OF PLANE SHAPES LESSON NOTE AND LESSON PLAN FOR PRIMARY, SECONDARY AND HIGH INSTITUTIONS

W.A.L.A: AREA AND PERIMETER OF PLANE SHAPES  Monday    Area  of rectangles and squares Resources  Content  The area of any given shape is the measure of the extent of a surface. Area is measured in square units. The perimeter of any given shape is the sum of the distance of all the lengths of the sides of that shape. Examples:  Find the area of a rectangle whose length is 6cm and width 4cm. A rectangle is 10m long and 7m wide. What is the area? Solution  Area = L X B         = 6cm X 4cm          = 24 cm² Area = L X B          = 10 m X 7 m          = 70 m² Area of Square  Area of square = L²  or S². where L= length and S = sides Examples: Calculate the area of these squares with the following sides.  7 cm   9 m Solution  Area = L²           = 7cm X 7cm           = 49cm² Area = S²              = 9m  X 9m                      = 81m² Pupils should be Able to ; Find the area rectangles and squares