Your cells may be tiny, but they can do some pretty complex tasks to keep you alive. That’s because your cells, like the cells of every living organism, have specialized proteins constantly hard at work.

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I use my understanding of functional human anatomy and body mechanics to help diagnose and treat issues with muscle, joints and nerves.

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CurioCity resources which align with the New Brunswick Human Physiology 110 (Grade 11) General Curriculum Outcomes 3 and 4 on the skeletal, muscular, integumentary, circulatory and respiratory systems.

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You, me and everyone around us are constantly getting older. Why does this happen? And is there anything humans can do to slow down or even stop the aging process?

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The summer olympics begin today in Rio de Janeiro, Brazil, but these athletes can't succeed without science! We've compiled ten resources on the science behind sports so you can find out how the top athletes win gold.

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CurioCity resources which align with Quebec's Secondary III Applied Science and Technology content area: The Living World.

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Mitochondria are more than just tiny power plants. It turns out that they can increase energy production by joining together with other mitochondria. And they even contain their own specialized DNA!

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What are the physical and physiological effects of sitting for long periods? (5:04 min.)

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We have over 600 muscles in our bodies that help bind us together, hold us up, and help us move. Your muscles also need your constant attention, because the way you treat them on a daily basis determines whether they will wither or grow. Muscle growth requires a good mix of sleep, nutrition and exercise to keep your muscles as big and strong as possible. (4:19 min.)

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CurioCity educator resources which align with Saskatchewan's Curriculum Unit on the Human Body.

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