gluteal artery


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Related to gluteal artery: internal pudendal artery, Gluteal branches

gluteal artery

The inferior or the superior gluteal artery.
See also: artery
References in periodicals archive ?
Eckardt, "Spontaneous gluteal artery rupture resulting in compartment syndrome and sciatic neuropathy: report of a case in Ehlers-Danlos syndrome," Clinical Orthopaedics and Related Research, no.
Superior gluteal artery perforator flap in the reconstruction of pilonidal sinus.
The superior and inferior gluteal artery perforator flaps.
6) revealed the following: (i) the superior gluteal region is supplied by 5 [+ or -] 2 cutaneous perforators arising from the superior gluteal artery; (ii) all perforators are musculocutaneous, with 50% passing through the gluteus maximus muscle while the remaining 50% pass through the gluteus medius muscle; (iii) the average diameter of the perforators arising from the superior gluteal artery is 0.
Ischial pressure sore reconstruction using an inferior gluteal artery perforator (IGAP) flap.
Superior gluteal artery laceration, A complication of iliac bone graft surgery.
Superior gluteal artery injury secondary to posterior iliac crest bone graft harvesting.
In the extrapelvic course of the inferior gluteal artery was observed that one of its branches, called ischiatic artery, is a long and thin vessel that is related to the ischiatic nerve; and that the internal pudendal artery in this region sends only muscular branches to irrigate the muscles of this region (Williams et al.
and International Anatomical Terminology (2001) that considers this artery as a branch of inferior gluteal artery, what was not found in our study.
The branches arising from the posterior trunk include iliolumbar artery, lateral sacral arteries and superior gluteal artery.
The inferior gluteal artery is the larger terminal branch of the anterior division of internal iliac artery and principally supplies the buttock and thigh.