KeyWEn.com  
 
 
 
Uterus       Article     History   Tree Map
  Encyclopedia of Keywords > Vagina > Uterus   Michael Charnine

Keywords and Sections
CLOTTED BLOOD
PUBIC BONE
MENOPAUSE
BEAR CHILDREN
URETHRA
OBSTETRICS
MUCUS
LUNG
PUNCTURED
LYMPH NODES
STAGE IB
BIRTH
AMNIOTIC SAC
OPENING
LABIA
PROCEDURE
PROSTATE
VITRO FERTILIZATION
PUPPIES
BIRTH CANAL
PELVIC ORGANS
VAGINALLY
THIRD TRIMESTER
ROUND LIGAMENT
EMBRYOBLAST
HYSTEROSCOPE
UTERINE CAVITY
ZYGOTE
REMOVAL
CURETTE
OVULATION
CORPUS LUTEUM
BODY
EIGHTH WEEK
UTERINE WALL
FERTILIZED OVUM
GALLBLADDER
NEARBY ORGANS
FERTILIZED EGGS
FERTILIZED
STOMACH
FUNDUS
PANCREAS
NARROW END
PREGNANT WOMEN
DEVELOPING FETUS
Review of Short Phrases and Links

    This Review contains major "Uterus"- related terms, short phrases and links grouped together in the form of Encyclopedia article.

Definitions

  1. The uterus, a hollow, pear-shaped organ, is located in a woman's lower abdomen, between the bladder and the rectum. (Web site)
  2. The uterus (womb) is a hollow, pear-shaped muscular organ located in a woman's lower abdomen above the vagina. (Web site)
  3. The uterus is the hollow, pear-shaped organ where a baby grows during a woman's pregnancy. (Web site)
  4. The uterus is surgically removed with or without other organs or tissues.
  5. The uterus is dorsal to the urinary bladder and the urethra. (Web site)

Clotted Blood

  1. These are caused contractions of the uterus as it expels its unneeded contents, and also by the passage of clotted blood through the cervix.

Pubic Bone

  1. She'll measure the distance between your pubic bone and the top of your uterus to see if your baby's growth rate seems normal. (Web site)

Menopause

  1. Premia (Premphase, Prempro) Used to treat certain symptoms of menopause in women who have not had surgical removal of the uterus (a hysterectomy).
  2. Postmenopausal bleeding: Bleeding from the uterus, cervix, or vagina that occurs after the menopause.
  3. Vaginal bleeding after menopause may be a warning sign of cancer of the uterus (womb).

Bear Children

  1. Unless a woman has had a hysterectomy to remove her uterus, she can still bear children.

Urethra

  1. The internal pelvic organs include normal ovaries and uterus, and the vagina connects internally with the urethra as in Stage 4. (Web site)

Obstetrics

  1. For example ultrasound in obstetrics is used to diagnose growths or tumors of the ovary, uterus, Fallopian tubes.

Mucus

  1. This mucus protects the uterus from invasion by bacteria present in the vagina. (Web site)

Lung

  1. Brain metastases usually occur through the hematogenous route and the common primary sources are lung, breast, uterus, intestine, kidney and thyroid. (Web site)
  2. If the host is pregnant, the larvae do not migrate to the lung after they excyst; instead they home to the uterus and infect the unborn puppies.

Punctured

  1. There is a small chance that the cervix or uterus could be punctured during the biopsy. (Web site)
  2. However, if the cervix is torn or the uterus is punctured, there is a risk of severe bleeding known as hemorrhaging. (Web site)

Lymph Nodes

  1. Other tissues which can be involved include lymph nodes, the small intestine, the mediastinum, epidural sites, the uterus, and the ovaries.
  2. In stage IIIC, cancer has spread to lymph nodes near the uterus.

Stage Ib

  1. Stage IB: Cancer has spread into the inner half of the myometrium (muscle layer of the uterus).

Birth

  1. When a woman is about to give birth, the contractions of the uterus that deliver the baby are caused by oxytocin released by the posterior pituitary. (Web site)
  2. Cardiac form This form is less common and affects puppies infected in the uterus or shortly after birth until about 8 weeks of age. (Web site)
  3. The virus can cross the placenta and infect them while they are still within the uterus, or they may become exposed from vaginal secretions during birth.

Amniotic Sac

  1. This can be caused by a bacterial infection or by a defect in the structure of the amniotic sac, uterus, or cervix.

Opening

  1. A thin catheter is gently advanced through the opening of the cervix (cervical os) and the sperm are injected into the uterus at the time of ovulation.
  2. Initially, the bacteria invade cells lining the endocervix (the opening to the uterus). (Web site)

Labia

  1. The vagina connects the uterus to the outside of the body, and its opening is covered by the labia. (Web site)

Procedure

  1. A procedure in which a needle is inserted into the uterus and a sample of the fluid surrounding the fetus is drawn out. (Web site)
  2. Complications from either procedure may include perforation of the uterus, injury to the intestine, hemorrhage, or infection.
  3. Usually, the uterus is the next to go, but the relationship is overlooked because this procedure often occurs many years after the loss of the gall bladder. (Web site)

Prostate

  1. This new technology has been used to treat tumors in the brain, head and neck, nasopharynx, breast, liver, lung, prostate, and uterus.

Vitro Fertilization

  1. In vitro fertilization with preimplantation genetic diagnosis offers the possibility to examine the embryo prior to its placement into the uterus.

Puppies

  1. Puppies can become infected by the placenta in the uterus of the mother or by exposure to infected vaginal secretions during birth.
  2. The two injections of oxytocin actually increase the blood pressure to uterus which is beneficial to the puppies. (Web site)

Birth Canal

  1. The cervix leads from the uterus to the vagina (birth canal).
  2. It connects the body of the uterus to the vagina (birth canal). (Web site)

Pelvic Organs

  1. Through the laparoscope, the surgeon can inspect the pelvic organs and insert small instruments to help remove the uterus. (Web site)

Vaginally

  1. A procedure in which a baby, rather than being born vaginally, is surgically extracted (removed) from the uterus. (Web site)
  2. Caesarian section: Procedure in which an infant, rather than being born vaginally, is surgically removed from the uterus.

Third Trimester

  1. The pressure that the uterus puts on the stomach and intestines in the third trimester can also cause heartburn to occur. (Web site)

Round Ligament

  1. The gubernaculum later becomes the proper ovarian ligament and the round ligament of the uterus. (Web site)

Embryoblast

  1. While the syncytiotrophoblast starts to penetrate into the wall of the uterus, the inner cell mass (embryoblast) also develops. (Web site)

Hysteroscope

  1. The procedure uses a long flexible or rigid tube called a hysteroscope, which is inserted into the vagina and through the cervix to reach the uterus.
  2. This is done by inserting a hysteroscope (a long, narrow, illuminated tube) through the cervix into the expanded uterus.

Uterine Cavity

  1. An endometrial polyp or uterine polyp is a polyp or lesion in the lining of the uterus (endometrium) that takes up space within the uterine cavity. (Web site)

Zygote

  1. They are mostly fixed in location within the ovary until their transit to the uterus, and contain nutrients for the later zygote and embryo. (Web site)
  2. The zygote then implants itself in the wall of the uterus, where it begins the processes of embryogenesis and morphogenesis. (Web site)

Removal

  1. If you are a candidate for ovarian cancer surgery, you will havedebulking, which includes a total hysterectomy (removal of the uterus and cervix). (Web site)
  2. Prior surgery in your lower pelvic region, such as removal of your uterus (hysterectomy), in rare cases can lead to development of a fistula.
  3. Microinvasive cancer (stage IA) is usually treated by hysterectomy (removal of the whole uterus including part of the vagina). (Web site)

Curette

  1. The removal of tissue or growths from a body cavity, such as the uterus, by scraping with a curette.
  2. D&C uses dilation to open the cervix and an instrument called a curette is used to scrape and clean out the uterus. (Web site)

Ovulation

  1. The fallopian tube’s function is to conduct the ‘ora’ expelled from the ovaries during ovulation down to the uterus.
  2. The ducts that conduct the egg from the abdomen to the uterus after ovulation and conception. (Web site)
  3. For women, these include an analysis of body temperature and ovulation, x-ray of the fallopian tubes and uterus, and laparoscopy.

Corpus Luteum

  1. Luteolysis in humans and other primates however is not caused by prostaglandin and removal of the uterus will not prolong the life of the corpus luteum.

Body

  1. The absence of a fertilized egg causes the body to stop releasing the hormones that prepare the uterus for implantation.
  2. After uterine sarcoma has been diagnosed, tests are done to find out if cancer cells have spread within the uterus or to other parts of the body.
  3. When semen is deposited in the vagina, the spermatozoa travel through the cervix and body of the uterus and into the Fallopian tubes.

Eighth Week

  1. In humans, the embryo is defined as the product of conception from implantation in the uterus through the eighth week of development.
  2. Cytotec has been reported to cause the uterus to rupture (tear) when given after the eighth week of pregnancy. (Web site)

Uterine Wall

  1. When it reaches your uterus, the blastocyst implants itself into the uterine wall (also called the endometrium).

Fertilized Ovum

  1. When a fertilized ovum reaches the uterus, it becomes implanted in the lining of the uterus, known as endometrium and a pregnancy begins. (Web site)

Gallbladder

  1. Other labeled structures include the liver, gallbladder, abdominal aorta, inferior vena cava, stomach, large intestine, uterus and bladder. (Web site)
  2. Using that scope, the gallbladder was detached and removed through the incision behind the uterus. (Web site)

Nearby Organs

  1. If they are not caught early, both types of cancer can grow through the wall of the uterus or cervix and spread to nearby organs. (Web site)

Fertilized Eggs

  1. The fertilized eggs (zygotes) are then returned to the fallopian tubes, through which they travel to the uterus.

Fertilized

  1. Once the egg has left the ovary it can be fertilized and implant itself in the lining of the uterus. (Web site)
  2. If fertilized, it implants itself into the lining of the uterus and develops as the pregnancy continues. (Web site)

Stomach

  1. Other structures include the liver, gallbladder, aorta, vena cava, stomach, colon, bladder, uterus, and ovaries.
  2. Other structures include the liver, gallbladder, abdominal aorta, inferior vena cava, stomach, colon, uterus, and bladder.
  3. Smooth muscle fibers line most of the internal hollow organs of the body, such as the intestines, stomach, and uterus (womb). (Web site)

Fundus

  1. It runs from the fundus of the uterus, inferolaterally to the labia major, joining up with the inguinal ligament about halfway through its course.

Pancreas

  1. An increased level of beta-human chorionic gonadotropin may be a sign of cancer of the testis, uterus, ovary, liver, stomach, pancreas, or lung.
  2. They are more common after procedures on the colon, appendix, or uterus than after surgery on the stomach, gall bladder, or pancreas.
  3. Type 2 diabetes is associated with higher incidence of several cancers: liver, pancreas, uterus, colo-rectal, breast, and bladder. (Web site)

Narrow End

  1. The cervix is at the lower, narrow end of the uterus, and leads to the vagina.
  2. The cervix is the lower, narrow end of the uterus (the hollow, pear-shaped organ where a fetus grows).

Pregnant Women

  1. Pregnant women are particularly vulnerable to heartburn in their third trimester as the growing uterus puts increasing pressure on the stomach. (Web site)
  2. The placenta is a temporary organ formed in the uterus of pregnant women. (Web site)

Developing Fetus

  1. In the 20th week the uterus, the muscular organ that holds the developing fetus, can expand up to 20 times its normal size during pregnancy. (Web site)

Categories

  1. Vagina
  2. Cervix
  3. Ovaries
  4. Lining
  5. Nature > Life > Animals > Embryo

Related Keywords

    * Abdomen * Bladder * Blastocyst * Breast * Breasts * Broad Ligament * Cancers * Cells * Cervix * Childbirth * Doctor * Ectopic Pregnancy * Egg * Eggs * Embryo * Embryos * Endometrial * Endometrial Biopsy * Endometriosis * Endometrium * Estrogen * Fallopian Tube * Fallopian Tubes * Female Dogs * Female Reproductive Tract * Fertilization * Fertilized Egg * Fetus * Fibroid * Fibroids * Hysterectomy * Hysterosalpingogram * Hysteroscopy * Incision * Lining * Lower Part * Menstrual Cycle * Organs * Ovaries * Ovary * Oviduct * Ovum * Oxytocin * Pap Test * Pelvic * Pelvic Cavity * Pelvic Examination * Placenta * Pregnancy * Pregnant * Pyometra * Rectum * Sperm * Stage Iia * Stage Iib * Testes * Tubes * Ureters * Urinary Bladder * Uterine * Uterine Fibroids * Uterine Lining * Uterine Tube * Vagina * Vulva * Woman * Womb * Women
  1. Books about "Uterus" in Amazon.com

Book: Keywen Category Structure


  Short phrases about "Uterus"
  Originally created: August 01, 2010.
  Links checked: January 31, 2013.
  Please send us comments and questions by this Online Form
  Please click on Move Up to move good phrases up.
0.0263 sec. a=1..