To loose thigh fat the best route is a lateral thigh trainer. It simulates climbing so it really works your legs.
The thigh could have many anatomical names. The thigh is lateral. The thigh is inferior to the head. The thigh is superficial to the gluteus minimus. It all depends on how you are trying to use it.
middle of thigh slightly to the lateral side
The iliotibial band is palpable as a non-contracting band of tissue along the lateral thigh. It is sometimes abbreviated "ITB."
This is just referring to the outer part of your thigh.
Left lateral quadricep.
The lateral cutaneous and the femoral nerves both supply the anterior thigh and both are fairly major.
The femur articulates with the medial and lateral condyles of the tibia. The femur is the bone commonly known as the thigh bone.
The femur or thigh bone is the largest and strongest bone in the body. The sides of the bone are the left and right lateral aspect of the femur.
Vastus lateralis. Part of the quadtratus femoris.
Uncover your thigh with respect to the imaginary midline
Anterior and lateral aspect of thigh is the best site for such kids. Their gluteus maximus muscle get developed as the child walks. So thigh is best site in such kids.
The name 'rectus' means straight while femoris refers to the thigh. So, it refers to the straight muscle of the thigh, which is a member of the quadriceps femoris.
Doing squats help alot, and lunges :)
When doing an arabesque it is important to use the following muscles: -Abdomen -Standing Leg thigh -Back -Inner Thigh (Lifted Leg)
The Sartorius muscle - the longest muscle in the human body - is a long thin muscle that runs down the length of the thigh. Its upper portion forms the lateral border of the femoral triangle.
Because hip joint is articulation between acetabulum (concavity on lateral surface of hip bone) and femur (thigh bone).
Rectus femoris+ anterior thigh; quadriceps+ extension of leg at knee Vastus lateralis+ lateral anterior thigh; quadriceps+ extension of leg at knee Vastus Medialis+ medial anterior thigh; quadriceps+ extension of leg at knee Vastus intermedius+ deep anterior thigh; quadriceps+ extension of leg at knee Sartorius (*) parallel strap-like muscle that crosses thigh flexion of knee forward Biceps femoris* posterior thigh; hamstring* flexion of leg at knee Semitendinosus* posterior thigh; hamstring* flexion of leg at knee Semimembranosus* posterior thigh; hamstring* flexion of leg at knee
The Hamstrings are the muscles of the posterior thigh that flex the knee.The Hamstring Group consists of the semimembranosus, semitendonosus, and long head of the biceps femoris. The short head of the biceps femoris contributes to flexion of the knee but is not considered part of the Hamstring group due to its separate innervation. The tensor fascia lata also contributes to flexion when the knee is already partly flexed, but the TFL is on the lateral side of the thigh.The Gastrocnemius also aids in weak knee flexion since it originates on the medial and lateral epicondyles of the femur.
Meralgia paresthetica occurs when the lateral femoral cutaneous nerve, which supplies sensation to the outer part of the thigh, is compressed or entrapped at the point where it exits the pelvis
The Epi Pen can also go into your deltoid muscle (the largest muscle part of your arm) because an Epi Pen is an IM (Intra-muscular) injection. On the lateral portion of your thigh, you have a large muscle that can be easily accessed and can absorb the medication appropriately and quickly.
Extensors of the Knee:Quadriceps femorisRectus femorisVastus lateralisVastus medialisVastus intermediusFlexors of the HipPectinuesIliopsoas (psoas major, psoas minor, iliacus)SartoriusAbducts and flexes thigh at the hip jointFlexes leg at kneeAdductors of the ThighAdductor longusAdductor brevisAdductor magnusGracilisLateral rotation of the thighStabilizes head of the femurObturator externa