How to Reduce the Tissue Around Your Tongue
To understand how to evaluate toto (which is the term used for any tissue specimen that contains not more than 70% protein), it is important to have a basic understanding of the physiology of the entire body. There are basically four compartments in the body, which are: the cardiovascular system, the nervous system, the lymphatic system and the internal digesting system. The major functions of these four systems are to maintain homeostasis, regulate the body’s metabolic rate and produce hormones and enzymes needed by the body. Tissue samples taken from different parts of the body, depending on the state of health, are accumulated and studied under the microscope to identify and measure any abnormalities.
In toto (tooth) means that all the blood-borne tissue transported to pathologists for diagnostic evaluation was placed on a special glass slide and viewed under the microscope. A small tissue sample taken from a single part of the body has to be put on at least one or more slides before a pathologist can examine it under the microscope. This specimen is then cut into small pieces and further examined under the light of an x-ray machine.
In toto (blood) is really the blood left over from the clotting activity in the arteries and venules. Normally, it is white because it is a consequence of the hemoglobin present in the blood which allows the oxygen to circulate through the body. However, as we age, the white blood cells lose their ability to transfer oxygen and other nutrients to the tissues. As the blood gets “coagulated” or hardened, the white blood cells detach from the walls of the vessels and become stuck in the arterial walls. They start to coagulate or forming into a hard rigid structure known as a plaque, which is very similar to a black board.
Plaque can be very dangerous since it impedes the smooth flow of blood through the arteries and venules. As a result, the blood cells start to leak into the surrounding tissues. If not caught in time, this will cause an accumulation of blood cells and can eventually cause an embolism or “blood clot”. Plaque is usually yellowish in color; however, it changes its appearance when it is exposed to sunlight. In cases of severe and prolonged inflammation, the tissue taken from the internal body parts (pleura and vena cava) is commonly seen as a contrast to the plaques on the external skin surface.
Since toto forehead looks like jagged bone fragments that grow inwards towards the eyes, it is commonly called too joggling (facial jiggling). The toto joggling is caused by a build up of pressure against the eye balls and this is common in children and as a result, they are recommended not to stand for long periods of time on the toto. Some doctors also recommend that the child stand on his or her toto but without holding any pillows.
To alleviate the toto forehead crease, it is important to massage the area. Massaging the forehead helps to increase blood circulation and increase the elasticity of the skin. You may also use an ice pack wrapped in a clean cloth to reduce swelling. Some doctors also recommend the application of a cold compress at night to promote healing. If you feel any pain, you should immediately contact your doctor or physician.