If you are talking stagnant chi, I think first you go to a knowledgeable masseur who knows about that sort of thing, to loosen up the body, next, you go to a Chinese doctor to get accupuncture, and herbal treatment on the various pressure points of the body. Also releasing stagnant chi isn't easy; if you do it on your own, you are looking, easily, at 3 hours of Tai Chi Chuan training per night, and if you are seeking Chinese medicine, it can take up to 10 treatments before all Chi blockages are removed. Your own diet is important too; too much junk food, not enough leafy green veggies (anti oxidants), all that stuff can get in the way.
If you are talking about releasing your body's energy, you don't want to do that; it would kill you instantly if it were even possible.
Actually, according to MLB.com, here are the number of grand slams for the years 1999-2008:
So, it usually averages about 130 per year between all 30 major league teams.
Ron Kittle - 35 in 1983. He was selected American League Rookie of the Year.
lance Armstrong with the drugs
Answer History has not recorded who invented the skateboard however, skateboarding was 'invented' in the 1950s. The earliest skateboards were homemade and constructed of flat wooden planks attached to roller-skate trucks and wheels. Skateboarding was originally called "sidewalk surfing" and early skaters emulated surfing style and moves. In the mid 1972 the trick Ollie got invented and then in 1975 the trick called Kickfip, In the 1990's it grew and became what it is today. Adn in the year of 2000 it became a offical sport during the first ever X-Games. Skaters around the world love to skate adn skate for ever' Info given by a Skater
They used to play with marbles and crayons had just been invented so maybe they played with them.
The below is incorrect. Ted Ginn Jr. ran this fastest 40m dash at 4.06 seconds.
Website for proof and rankings:
the fastest time ever recorded is 3.6 by Barry Sanders, followed by 3.9 by Joey Galloway. Devin Hester has the 3rd fastest time at 4.01 followed by alot of 4.15s
Sam Stuart ran a 3.85
I wonder if you might give us some documentation on the time of Galloway since I have searched the Internet and can find nothing about it. Certainly someone that can run that fast, faster than Asafa Powell or Bob Hayes, would have that information documented somewhere. According to the NFL, the fastest electronically timed 40 yard dash is 4.25 by Fabian Washington. Others have run faster outside the NFL's timing, the fastest being Hester's 4.01 at Miami Pro Day and Ted Ginn Jr. who supposedly ran a 4.06 40 at OSU. Both of those times are questionable at best as no documentation is known as far as track/wind conditions. Where might we find an article that states Galloway ran a 3.9?
Actually reggie bush, bo Jackson and Hester have all posted faster times than Washington. Darrell green ran a 4.09 but wasn't documente3d. And joey galloway ran a 3.9 in his individual workout for the seattle seahawks b4 they drafted him.. U can find documentation if u search on wikipedia under 40 yrd dash
James Naismith was born and educated in Canada, where he became a coach and a teacher of physical education. He eventually migrated to the United States, residing in western Massachusetts. In 1891, when he was teaching at the YMCA (Young Men's Christian Association) Training College in Springfield MA, he was asked to develop an indoor game students could play during the winter, and he created the game of basketball. In its original form, there were only thirteen basic rules, and players scored by shooting the ball through a peach basket. Naismith left Massachusetts to become a successful coach at the University of Kansas in the late 1890s; a deeply religious man, he also served as the school's chaplain. In 1936, when basketball first became an Olympic sport, Naismith went to Berlin to present the medals to the winning teams.
(In fairness, it should be noted that at least one other person is also credited with having invented what became basketball; his name was Lambert G. Will, and he lived in Herkimer NY, not far from Utica. Unfortunately for Will, it is Naismith who got most of the credit, even though there is some proof that Will made important modifications and improvements on Naismith's original idea.)
vaqueros, which means cowboys in spanish, still exist in the American west, and in other countries like Argentina, Mexico, and places like central asia. They simply herd cattle and other livestock.
A professional involved in the business of funeral rights.
Colosseum is a nickname for Falvian Amphitheatre (Amphitheatrum Flavium). Amphitheatres were arenas for gladiatorial games.
The gladiatorial combats were one part of the gladiatorial games, which lasted the whole day or several days. Although they were the highlights, they were part of a range of entertainments The schedule of the day, which stared at 8 am and ended at dusk was:
Displays of exotic animals
Animal hunts which replicated hunting scenes
Comic acts with clowns and dwarfs
Acrobatic and gymnastic acts
Music and dances
Animal acts similar to those at the circus
Tortures and executions
Gladiatorial fights which were the highlight of the day
Richard Arkwright invented the Spinning show frame.
Babe Ruth influenced other by him being one of the greatest baseball players during his time. He was one of the most inspirational players by never giving up on his biggest dream.
Killian elementary school
the Washington Heights section of Manhattan to Dominican immigrants
How much does a water frame cost?
She's still alive, and playing in the WNBA.
physical strength peaks between 25 and 35 years of age.
The New York Yankees are the best team historically because they have 27 world series wins
At the end of the Holy Year in 1984, the Holy Father invited young people from the movements and associations throughout the world to be present in Rome for the concluding ceremony. At this time, Pope John Paul II gave to these young people the Cross of the Holy Year as a remembrance of their redemption.
The following year, 1985, the Holy Father again invited young people to Rome on Palm Sunday for the observance of the United Nations (U.N.) International Year of Youth. Thus, the celebrations of World Youth Day were initiated.
Richard Arkwright invented the spinning frame in the year of 1768. The spinning frame was capable of producing stronger threads for yarns.
Who has the most tackles in NFL history?
The names of Ellen Ochoa children was never made public. She however had two children. The name of her husband was Coe Fulmer Miles.
The mass media had a major impact on the popular culture of the 1920s, which were already becoming a decade of social change (women had gotten the vote; a number of successful black artists, poets, authors and sculptors brought us the "Harlem Renaissance," more young people were going to college, etc). Sports in and of themselves remained popular, especially at the college level-- although professional sports were expanding (new pro hockey and pro football leagues were formed, for example). It was thanks to the new mass media of radio and talking pictures (movies that could now provide dialog and music and were no longer "silent") that popular hits and new stars were spread nationwide.
For example, when radio came along in 1920-1921, it broadcast some of the most popular games-- the world series was on the air in 1921, and pro hockey was on the air by 1924. Few fans had ever been able to go to a world series game-- tickets were expensive; and getting time off from work was not always possible because pro baseball back then was mainly concentrated in the Eastern US so you had to travel to a city like New York or Philadelphia to see a major league game. Further, some minor league ballparks were segregated, making it impossible for black fans to attend. Radio changed all that, bring sports directly into people's homes, no matter where they lived, how rich or how poor they were, or what their race was.
Radio, and later (1927-1928) movies, did the same for music. Songs that had been hits in one city only could now be spread nationwide, just by airplay on the radio. And when the networks (NBC in 1926, CBS in 1927) were created, that further enhanced the ability of hits to be heard from coast to coast. Al Jolson, a huge star with many hit songs, sang several of his hits in the 1927 movie "The Jazz Singer" (the word "jazz" back then meant "popular music") and suddenly fans all over the United States could see him, hear him, and then go out and buy his records.
So, it might be fair to say that radio and movies had a symbiotic relationship with sports and music. Both of these things were already popular with their fans, but radio and movies enhanced and expanded their popularity. Radio brought the hits and the sporting events into your home; movies enabled you to see, and later hear, your favorite stars (the movie theater was not just the home of romances, action adventures, and comedies-- it was also home to the "news-reel," a weekly roundup of the biggest news events, and major sports stars were often included). This certainly affected the popular culture, creating new celebrities, new fads, and new catch-phrases, while expanding the popularity and fame of those who were already successful.