(upbeat music) Yeah, I like big butts. I like big butts on men and women. I want a big butt, but because I'm a guy I don't feel like I'mallowed to want a big butt. Everybody wants a nice ass. Well, I think anyone with a bigger butt gets a lot of attention.
His Butt Booster. Right away it kinda feels like a bra. So, there's like the title tag and then on the back of itthere's no other information. Here's my flat butt. (twinkling music) Oh my god, I'm so happy in these. So I just put the underwear on.
My pants feel very filled out. And these pants are likeusually totally filled out by just my natural ass, but like damn. I sat down in a chairright after I put this on and I can tell why people withbig butts have such big egos. 'Cause they're so highup, and I'm into it. It'll be interestingto see if anybody else can tell the difference.
Your pants look tight. Oh god, why is it so hardé It kinda feels like a real butt. Oh, that's a firm butt. Thank you so much. (Tall Man) Good job. I did people do squats for a month. Do you like ité No, it's kinda weird.
(laughing) oh. One benefit of the bigbutt that I will miss is that when I sit on people's laps, they don't talk abouthow bony my cheeks are. I think before Ithought I was more happy with the shape of mybutt than I actually am. And I think going throughthis just made me realize I actually don't want the explosive
like Nicki Minaj butt that I think I want. I think I had the most funI've had in a really long time. The grass is greener, let me tell you. It's fuller, too. What do you thinké I think I like thereal thing better, but. Uh, uh, uh Where is HRé
What are These Lumps on the Bottom of My Foot
Today we're going to talk about lumps on thebottom of the arch. And most people that do get lumps on the bottom of the arch get themin this area here. Hopefully you don't have a big hole like this one right here, we'lltalk about that in a different tutorial. But there is one common problem that causes lumpsin the arch and that's a problem called plantar fibromatosis or plantar fibromis, they'rethe same thing. So the plantar fascia is this thick ligamentright here, runs from the heel up to the toes. And when you get lumps on the bottom of yourarch it's usually because there's some thickening along this band of tissue. Nobody's quitesure exactly why it occurs, it's probably
minor trauma, it may be a tear in that fasciathat eventually heals and has some scarring. And that's what actually forms the lump. Youcan get one or two of them, you can get many of them, you can get one large one. Theredoes seem to be a genetic component to this. Many people that get lumps in the arch willalso get some lumps or tightening in the palm of their hand, or there is a family connection. So we'll talk now about how to treat thisproblem. It's treated fairly conservatively in most cases. Our primary goal first of allis to stop the arch from flattening out so much because when the arch flattens, the plantarfascia gets stretched. So we'll usually use
some sort of arch support or orthotic underneaththe arch to protect it. So usually we like to have one that conforms close to the archof the foot to take the most tension off of the plantar fascia. However, if you've gotlumps along the arch here, then we often have to modify the orthotic and put some accommodationin there. Basically a divot in the orthotic to accommodate those areas. So we do a prettyspecialized orthotic for this problem. We really want to take pressure off of thoselumps, or off of those fibromas. The other way we can treat this is to do aninjection into the fibroma, a certain type of a steroid that works pretty well. It doesn'twork all of the time but it works about 60%
of the time to make the fibroma smaller. Surgeryis not usually a very good choice for this problem. It doesn't really work very welland there's a great tendency for them to return. We find there has to be so much tissue takenoff to get rid of the fibroma that that leads to other problems. It leads to weakening inthe plantar fascia and that can lead to flattening of the foot. And so we really want surgeryto be a very, very last resort. Make sure you don't rush into surgery, and if somebody'srecommending that to you, make sure you get a second opinion. I'd recommend seeing a podiatrist that specializesin biomechanics and orthotic therapy. If you're
in our area call us, make an appointment.This is probably not something you want to treat on your own. We can do a much betterjob for you. If you do want to try and treat it yourself, then go to our website and doa search for over the counter arch supports, over the counter orthotics and you'll wantto get one that conforms pretty close to the arch. They won't work as well as a customdevice, but they will help quite a bit. Again I would recommend seeing a podiatrist thatspecializes in orthotic therapy for this problem.
Sore Hooves in Horses
Hi, I'm Danvers. I'm the Hoof Health Consultantfor SmartPak, and one of the things we find is that we get a lot of general questionsabout sore feet. It's a difficult subject because there are so many things that cancreate this issue. One of the most important things is to makecertain that it is, in fact, in the foot. As you can see from this model, there area lot of complicated, interconnected parts here. The foot is part of it the hoof andthe foot but a lameness issue or a soreness issue that involves tendons, ligaments, joints,can all evidence as if it were a foot issue. So, there are a myriad of concerns rangingfrom bruises, abscesses, white line disease,
thrush any number of concerns that canhappen within the foot laminitic episodes. But you have to make certain that you aredealing with a hoof issue or a foot issue. It's always best to involve a professional,get true diagnostics, make certain that you know what you're dealing with. Foot soreness is more often an issue in thefront limb than the hind limb. This is because the horse is on the forehand. He's bearing6065% of his weight on the front feet. Therefore, and that's where you see the difference inthe shape and the size. The front foot will be rounder, flatter, less concavity in thesole and is designed for support. Because
it's designed for support, because that horseis carrying 6065% of its weight on it, there's more opportunity for him to have insults tothe solar surface bruising, abscesses, what have you. As a rearwheel drive vehicle,only bearing 3040% of his weight on his hind end, we see more issues, more lameness issues,that actually evidence in the limb than in the foot. In some cases, you'll have intermittentlameness, such as a subsolar abscess. It'll move in and out of sensitive tissue. A horsewill be lame for three days, he'll be sound for three days. And you'll go through thatmaddening thing of, quot;why are his feet soreéquot; Get your professional's involved, get a truediagnosis.
I hope this has been helpful. If you haveany concerns about sore hooves, check through our library here at SmartPak and definitelywork with your hoof care professionals.