This picture is of an open fracture. The bone exits and is visible through the skin, or a deep wound exposes the bone through the skin.
This photo is of a linear fracture. The break is in a straight line across the bone.
Thankfully, there is a way to heal, or fix, these fractures. Medication or surgery is the cure depending on how bad the fracture is, your overall health, age, patience, opinion or preference, pain tolerance, and severity of fracture, are all factors in the surgery.
There are also a bunch of diseases/illnesses in your facial muscles. This includes Bell's Palsy, and a stroke.
Bell's palsy is a paralysis or weakness of the muscles on one side of your face. Damage to the facial nerve that controls muscles on one side of the face causes that side of your face to droop . The nerve damage may also affect your sense of taste and how you make tears and saliva. This condition comes on suddenly, often overnight, and usually gets better on its own within a few weeks.
A more serious cause of facial paralysis is stroke. Facial paralysis occurs during a stroke when nerves that control the muscles in the face are damaged in the brain. Depending on the type of stroke, damage to the brain cells is caused by either lack of oxygen or excess pressure on the brain cells caused by bleeding. Brain cells can be killed within minutes in each case.
You can workout the muscles of your face as well as your neck to try and avoid these illnesses or diseases. Some of these workouts include brow lifts, stretching your eyelids, smiling, neck raises, and moving your nose from side to side.
Sadly, there is no way to actually workout the skull, or cranium. However, you can eat healthy nutrients such as Calcium, Vitamin D, Phosphorus, Magnesium, Vitamin K, Vitamin C, and Vitamin A to strengthen the bones. These nutrients are also good for your facial muscles. You should eat fruit, vegetables, and protein.