Autologous Fat Transfer: Art, Science, and Clinical Practice

This publication covers all points of autologous fats move together with the background of fats move, the historical past of autologous fats survival, quite a few aesthetic and plastic methods of the face and physique, noncosmetic purposes of fats move, preoperative care, problems, and medical-legal features. The participants are overseas specialists within the box of autologous fats move.

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Autologous Fat Transfer: Art, Science, and Clinical Practice

This e-book covers all facets of autologous fats move together with the background of fats move, the background of autologous fats survival, various aesthetic and plastic techniques of the face and physique, noncosmetic functions of fats move, preoperative care, issues, and medical-legal elements.

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Relative to the australopithecines they had longer legs, smaller jaws and larger brains. As the local environment and vegetation continued to change there must have been a continuing struggle to find edible and nutritious plant foods, and to avoid their toxins. This search for food in a labile environment may well have contributed to the selection pressures favouring an enlarged hominid brain, along with free and dexterous upper limbs. Other selection pressures would also have acted on the hominids.

Within the past 80,000 years the anatomically modern species Homo sapiens has colonised non-polar habitats all around the world. This ability to migrate into new environments, buffered by cultural adaptation, has exposed human biology to various unfamiliar living conditions. This in turn has caused various genetic adaptations in body shape, skin colour and various metabolic capacities. Not suprisingly, some of these biological adaptations have had health consequences in recent times in populations that have, again, changed their place and style of living.

Humans, with their omnivorous eating habits and brain-powered cultural ingenuity, are supremely adaptable. The ensuing chapters explore this story of Homo sapiens over many millennia as new frontiers have been encountered. But first we should clarify the notion of ‘ecology’ and its relevance to human health and disease. Seeking an ‘ecological’ perspective The word ‘ecology’ (from the Greek oikos, meaning household) was coined by the German biologist Ernest Haeckel in 1866. Ecology refers to the interconnected relationships between populations of plants and animals and between them and their natural environment.

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