Big Bumps From Mosquito Bites

Legs and Buttocks Workout for Women Exercises for Legs and Buttocks Bigger Buttocks Workout

Purpose, to firm and tone your stomach andstrengthen your core. Engage your core by contracting your glutesand contracting your abs. Keep your legs as straight as possible becausethis will involve more booty muscles. Focus the weight on the back of your heelbecause this will involve more booty muscles. Recommended tempo for women, two seconds up,two seconds down. Recommended repetitions for women, 15. Recommended workout frequency for women, 35days a week. Recommended rest time for women, 60 seconds.

To make it harder add weights to your handsor ankle weights to your legs. Thank you for taking time for yourself today.Because you deserve to look and feel your best!.

Why Do Bug Bites Itch

Here's a vexing question asked at picnicsand beach parties everywhere: quot;Why do bug bites itchéquot; And the answer is: They don't. Bug bites don't itch at all, sometimes youdon't even feel them, and that's pretty amazing because what goes on under your skin whena bug bites you is horrifying. Alright, some insects, like certain kinds of ants, are venomousso their bites can itch because their venom contains formic acid, which can irritate andblister the skin. But let's talk about Nematocera, the suborderof insects that includes black flies and mosquitoes.

These bugs have a long bendable proboscisthat they stick into you to drink your blood. The proboscis is made up of six differentmouth parts. First you got the mandibles which are hooked and the two maxillae which areserrated like steak knives. These sharp bits go as deep as they can to make an openingfor the other two mouth parts to pass through the labrum and the hypopharynx. Those areboth long, hollow, flexible tubes and they wriggle around inside of you like a worm whilethe bug probes around for blood vessels. Once it finds one, blood gets sucked up throughthe labrum, and saliva is ejected down through the hypopharynx. That saliva is an anticoagulant;it stops your blood from clotting inside the

bug's proboscis so that it can keep drinking.It is also the main vector for diseases that are transmitted by mosquitoes like Malariaand West Nile Virus. And it has one other awesome property: you are probably allergicto it, and when you're allergic to something your body produces histamine, the proteinthat triggers inflammation and widens your capillaries to allow white blood cells topass through them so that they can fight foreign invaders. So, it's the histamine that makes you swellup and itch when you get a bug bite, just like it makes your eyes and nose itch duringpollen season. We're not even sure why histamine

needs to make you itchy in order to do itsjob. It might just be your body's way of telling you that something's wrong with your skin.But I'm pretty sure we all wish it would stop. So thanks for asking, and thanks to all ofour Subbable subscribers who make this and everything you see here on SciShow possible.If you have a quick question that you'd like us to answer, let us know. You can find uson Facebook and Twitter and as always in the comments below. And if you want to keep gettingsmarter with us here at SciShow, you can go to scishow and subscribe.

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