Neurovascular Supply to the Organs


D Neurovascular Supply to the Organs



Thymus


Esophagus


Heart


Pericardium


Lung and Trachea


Diaphragm


Liver, Gallbladder, and Spleen


Stomach


Duodenum and Pancreas


Jejunum and Ileum


Cecum, Vermiform Appendix, Ascending and Transverse Colon


Descending Colon and Sigmoid Colon


Rectum


Kidney, Ureter, and Suprarenal Gland


Urinary Bladder, Prostate, and Seminal Vesicle


Testis, Epididymis, and Ductus Deferens


Uterus, Uterine Tube, and Vagina


Uterine Tube and Ovary



How to Use this Chapter


Each of the sections in this chapter reviews the neurovascular supply to an organ or group of organs in a schematized form. The following subgroups are distinguished in the diagrams:


Arterial supply (red)


Venous drainage (blue)


Lymphatic drainage (green)


Innervation (yellow)


The schematics can be used in various ways:


Reviewing for a test: The student can quickly obtain a basic grasp of neurovascular structures and pathways.


Looking up a specific structure: The diagrams make it easy to locate and identify a particular neurovascular supply.


Understanding complex anatomy by appreciating the basic neurovascular supply to an organ in the diagrams and then referring back to the more complex anatomical relationships shown in earlier chapters.


Points to keep in mind when using the schematics:


They reflect a simplified, idealized view.


Topographical anatomy is ignored, and the structures are not drawn to scale.


Organs that are in close proximity to each other but are supplied by different groups of neurovascular structures are shown in separate diagrams.


By and large, variants are disregarded.


In cases where the neurovascular supply is bilaterally symmetrical, only one side is shown.

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Aug 4, 2021 | Posted by in GENERAL SURGERY | Comments Off on Neurovascular Supply to the Organs
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