As a pathogen, my area of preference to invade could be the mucosal lining regions such as the trachea and gastrointestinal tract. The two main modes of traveling to these sites are by being inhaled or swallowed by the individual (Zhao et al. 7). The symptom is the irritation of the mucosal lining of these organs. This could lead to an increase in the mucosal secretion, which could form a medium for my spread and invasion. It could also result in fever which reflects a rise in body temperature.
An increased body temperature could provide a moist warm environment for pathogenesis. Also, in turmoil, the blood vessels dilated as a compensatory mechanism leading to the improved blood supply that will serve as the transportation medium. Transmission by inhalation and swallowing makes it challenging to curb the spread, especially in a populated region (Zhao et al. 4). Therefore, invading new human beings will be easy, and transmission is increased.
Football as a sport is reserved for physically fit individuals. This is so because it requires great strength and resilience to sustain the 90 minutes. The body muscles involved in the sport include the biceps and triceps muscles, the deltoid and pectoral muscles, core muscles, the glutes and hamstrings muscles (Hides et al. 650). These muscles ensure the various body parts involved in soccer are well built. For the efficiency of these muscles, I could engage in essential muscle training exercises.
The 3-hurdle drill exercise that works to improve quickness and cut movements in soccer. The box blast exercise focuses on the hips and legs muscles. They empower the hips and legs, aiding in the creation of separation from the opponent. I will use the 90/90 stretch technique to open up the torso and muscles on the mid and upper back (Hides et al. 653). Foam rolling exercises act as a massage on the body muscles and serves to resolve muscles imbalances.
Hides, Julie A., et al. “Self-managed exercises, fitness and strength training, and multifidus muscle size in elite footballers.” Journal of athletic training, vol. 52, no. 7, 2017, pp. 649-655.
Zhao, Yang, et al. “Airborne transmission may have played a role in the spread of 2015 highly pathogenic avian influenza outbreaks in the United States.” Scientific reports, vol. 9, no. 1, 2019, pp. 1-10.