This note covers the blood supply to the pelvis

This note covers the blood supply to the pelvis - This note...

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This note covers the blood supply to the pelvis The common iliac arteries bifurcate at the level of the lumbo-sacral disc into the External and Internal Iliac Arteries. The External Iliac Artery has 2-3 branches before it passes below the inguinal ligament to continue as the femoral artery The Internal Iliac Artery divides into two divisions: The Posterior Division with 3 parietal branches The Anterior Division with 3 parietal and 4 visceral branches The External Iliac The external iliac artery is a large artery in the pelvic region that carries blood to the lower limb. The external iliac artery is a paired artery, meaning there is one on each side of the body: a right external iliac artery and left external iliac artery. The external iliac artery is accompanied by the external iliac vein, which is located posterior to the artery. The external iliac has three branches: Inferior epigastric artery – travels superiorly and anastamoses with the superior epigastric artery Deep circumflex iliac artery - travels laterally along the iliac crest of the pelvic
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This note covers the blood supply to the pelvis - This note...

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