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The Spinal Cord and Muscles Working Together    The spinal cord is divided into five sections: the cervical, thoracic, lumbar, sacral, and coccygeal regions. The level of injury determines the extent of paralysis and/or loss of sensation. No two injuries are alike.    The diagram illustrates the connections between the major skeletal muscle groups and each level of the spinal cord. A similar organization exists for the spinal control of the internal organs.

The Spinal Cord and Muscles Working Together The spinal cord is divided into five sections: the cervical, thoracic, lumbar, sacral, and coccygeal regions. The level of injury determines the extent of paralysis and/or loss of sensation. No two injuries are alike. The diagram illustrates the connections between the major skeletal muscle groups and each level of the spinal cord. A similar organization exists for the spinal control of the internal organs.

Brain Anatomy...TBI and CVA. Repinned by SOS Inc. Resources.  Follow all our boards at http://Pinterest.com/sostherapy for therapy resources.

Brain Anatomy...TBI and CVA. Repinned by SOS Inc. Resources. Follow all our boards at http://Pinterest.com/sostherapy for therapy resources.

brain

brain

acls-drugs.jpg 442×632 pixels

acls-drugs.jpg 442×632 pixels

Sensory impairment based on level of spinal cord injury

Sensory impairment based on level of spinal cord injury

Congestive Heart Failure

Congestive Heart Failure

18.5 Pacemaker cells trigger action potentials throughout the heart: Human Anatomy and Physiology

18.5 Pacemaker cells trigger action potentials throughout the heart: Human Anatomy and Physiology

When under anesthesia, you can’t move, form memories, or — hopefully —      feel pain. And while it might just seem like you are asleep for that      time, you actually aren’t. What’s going on? Steven Zheng explains what      we know about the science behind anesthesia.

When under anesthesia, you can’t move, form memories, or — hopefully — feel pain. And while it might just seem like you are asleep for that time, you actually aren’t. What’s going on? Steven Zheng explains what we know about the science behind anesthesia.

Rapid Sequence Intubation

Rapid Sequence Intubation

Malignant Hyperthermia

Malignant Hyperthermia