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Anatomy & Physiology: The Brachial Plexus
Transcript of Anatomy & Physiology: The Brachial Plexus
and infraspinatus to rhomboid M. and m.
and levator scapulae Lateral Pectoral n. to pectoralis M. and m. to serratus anterior Upper Subscapular n. Lower Subscapular n. Thoracodorsal n. Medial Pectoral n. Medial Brachial Cutaneous n. Medial Antebrachial Cutaneous n. Posterior Cord to subscapularis and teres M. to subscapularis to latissimus dorsi Medial Cord to pectoralis M. and m. to skin of the upper arm to skin of the lower arm "4 groups of 3" to anterior compartment
of the arm to deltoid
and teres m. to posterior arm, forearm and hand to anterior forearm
and hand to anterior forearm
and hand What if Luke didn't have the Force? email@example.com
"http://youtu.be/tgRehlund3g" http://accweb.itr.maryville.edu/myu/Bio300/injury.htm The Brachial Plexus large, branching network of nerves
located neck to axilla
formed by rami from C5-T1
gives rise to virtually all nerves in the upper limb http://bit.ly/10QdWhT Label the branches of the brachial plexus
Discuss the muscles innervated by branches of the brachial plexus
Sketch and label the brachial plexus in about one minute
Explore common injuries of the brachial plexus Goals C5 C6 C7 A Quick Sketch As nerves leave the CNS to innervate peripheral structures, their pathways can be: direct, like those of the
intercostal nerves or branching networks, like those of the brachial plexus and lumbar plexus