Diagram Of The Human Esophagus

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Diagram Of The Human Esophagus - the human esophagus has a mucous membrane consisting of a tough stratified squamous epithelium without keratin a smooth lamina propria and a muscularis mucosae the epithelium of the esophagus has a relatively rapid turnover and serves a protective function against the abrasive effects of food the human body diagram the human body is the most plicated machine in the world and the entire structure of a human organism and consists of a head neck torso two arms and two legs diagrams of the human body function of main organs kidneys liver spleen pancreas heart lungs brain intestines the diaphragm is one of the body s most important muscles because of its crucial role in breathing protect your diagram by limiting foods that trigger heartburn or acid reflux the human brain is the central organ of the human nervous system and with the spinal cord makes up the central nervous system the brain consists.
of the cerebrum the brainstem and the cerebellum it controls most of the activities of the body processing integrating and coordinating the information it receives from the sense organs and making decisions as to the instructions sent to the the human digestive system is the means by which tissues and organs receive nutrients to function the system breaks down food extracts nutrients from it and converts them into energy see you in the stomach your stomach which is attached to the end of the esophagus is a stretchy sack shaped like the letter j acid reflux is a condition in which acid backs up from the stomach into the esophagus and even up to the throat irritating their lining tissues acid reflux can be aggravated by many different things including lifestyle medication diet pregnancy weight gain and certain medical conditions symptoms of acid reflux include heartburn regurgitation.
of bitter acid into the throat bitter the human skeleton consists of both fused and individual bones supported and supplemented by ligaments tendons muscles and cartilage it serves as a scaffold which supports organs anchors muscles and protects organs such as the brain lungs and heart

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