Tuesday, March 9, 2021

You've selected the tag: Human Anatomy

The Brain

The brain is arguably the most important organ in the human body. It controls and coordinates actions and reactions, allows us to think and feel, and enables us to have memories and feelings—all the things that make us human

The Spinal Chord

The spinal cord is a long, thin, tubular structure made up of nervous tissue, which extends from the medulla oblongata in the brainstem to the lumbar region of the vertebral column

The Nerves

Nerves are bundles of axons in the peripheral nervous system (PNS) that act as information highways to carry signals between the brain and spinal cord and the rest of the body

The Eye

The human eye is a sense organ that reacts to light and allows vision. Rod and cone cells in the retina allow conscious light perception

The Ears

The ear is a complex and delicate organ. It collects sound waves so you can hear the world around you. The ear also has a second function—it helps you keep your balance.

The Skin

The skin is a vital organ that covers the entire outside of the body, forming a protective barrier against pathogens and injuries from the environment.

The Heart

The Human Heart is part of the cardiovascular system. Explore other free anatomical medical resources from Medika Life's Patient Resources

Blood

Blood forms an intergral part of the cardiovascular system. Explore other free anatomical medical resources from Medika Life's Patient Resources

The Lungs

The Lungs are a part of the Respiratory System. Explore other free anatomical medical resources from Medika Life's Patient Resources

The Trachea or Windpipe

The trachea is a part of the Respiratory System. Explore other free anatomical medical resources from Medika Life's Patient Resources

The Larynx

The Larynx is a part of the Respiratory System. Explore other free anatomical medical resources from Medika Life's Patient Resources

The Mammary Glands

Mammary glands, which are located in the breast overlying the pectoralis major muscles, are present in both sexes, but usually are functional only in the female.