Camilla Bo’ is an Italian freelance journalist and stylist. After two years of study in Paris she returned to her native Rome to study architecture. The art of critique proved more fruitful for Camilla and she began to write for the Association of Art and Critic about art and design and on her personal blog Choufouchouf. Focusing on the relation and communication between fashion and art, she decided to follow her creative nature not only giving a voice to the library she has on her laptop but also as inspiration for editorials. She’s now based in London, attending the course of «Art Direction for Fashion» at the Central Saint Martins College of Art.
Help I have a friend who is a gym goer Im not sure of his quantity or how long he has been taking steroids, but stopped recently because he had really bad neck pain. No dr or scan, ultrasound etc showed anything. Put on huge pain killer amounts didnt help alot but felt after about six weeks some relief. Until today when he thinks a prior knee issue has flared up. If this a result of steroid abuse how long before it heals? Im pretty sure he wont touch them again. He can handle all over aches and pains but these last two injuries have had him off work.
Inoperable tumors are those that are located in an inaccessible place in the brain that brain surgeons cannot reach. Alternatively, although they may be able to reach the tumor, to remove it, the surgeons may have to destroy or damage so much nearby brain tissue so that the surgery may damage the patient as much as the tumor. Inoperable tumors can be of any type or size. What makes a tumor inoperable is whether or not a surgeon is confident that they can access the tumor without disrupting other significant brain tissues such as those necessary for essential body functions (for example, speech or movement). Other tumors are deemed inoperable when they are so penetrated by blood vessels that removal of the tumor and its vascular system is likely to severely damage or cause death in the patient. The surgeon determines if a patient's brain tumor is inoperable, so it is advisable to seek a second opinion from another surgeon as another brain surgeon may consider the tumor to be "operable."