The Chinese Yin Yang Meridian System: the 12 major paired meridians, 8 extraodinary meridians and 366 acupuncture points
十二经络、八个奇经与三百六十六个针灸穴位.

Definition of Meridians: main and collateral channels, regarded as a network of passages, through which energy circulates and along which the acupuncture points are
distributed. The ancient Chinese believed that life energy Chi (Qi) flows through these meridians. In a healthy person the energy flow through meridians is unobstructed.
The blockage of Chi flow results in an illness. The Chinese believed that active points stimulation clears the meridians and improves the flow of energy.

There are 12 pair paired meridians. The meridians connect the internal organs with each other, with other parts of the body and with its surface. They ensure energy
and informational exchange between the internal medium of the body and the environment, synchronize work of the body as a single whole and adapt its activity to the
environmental changes.

In the meridian system, there are eight strange meridians which are the Governor Meridian, Conception Meridian, Thoroughfare Meridian, Girdling Meridian, Yin Link
Meridian, Yang Link Meridian, Yin Heel Meridian and Yang Heel Meridian. Unlike the twelve regular meridians, these eight channels do not correspond with the organs
directly, and only the Governor Meridian and Conception Meridian have acupuncture points on them, but these two vessels unpaired meridians. Their main function is
to strengthen the links between the twelve regular meridians and also act as reservoirs of the fundamental substances, buffering the blood and qi circulation. They have
special relationships with the liver, kidney, uterus, brain and marrow and thus influence these structures physiologically and pathologically.

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Properties of Yin and Yang

By describing how things work in relation to the universe and to each other, the yin yang theory establishes a dynamic thought process that can be applied to
everyday life.

1. Yin and Yang oppose each other.
Yin yang theory believes everything has an opposing yin and yang aspect. These aspects are mutually controlled and inhibited by each other, which results in a
continuous state of dynamic balance. For example, heat can dispel cold while cold can reduce heat. If there is not enough heat, it will become cold and vice versa.
Another example is the physiological functions in our body. Both the excitatory (yang) and the inhibitory (yin) functions are in mutually controlled balance. If the
dynamic balance is disturbed, one aspect may become excessive causing serious health problems.

2. Yin and Yang mutually create and depend on each other.
Both yin and yang cannot exist without each other or stand alone. They depend on each other for definition and can only be measured by comparing themselves to
each other. For example, heat ceases to exist (yang aspect) if there is no such thing as cold (yin aspect). Without an understanding of hot and cold, there would only
be one temperature. Height (yang aspect) cannot be measured if there is not a low reference point (yin aspect); otherwise, everything would be at one level. In
addition, the comparisons between yin and yang are relative to the objects being compared. For example, when soup is first cooked it is hot but after it a while it
becomes cold, but the hot cold distinction is relative to a cold an ice cube and boiling water.

According to the yin yang theory, our physical body is closely related to its physiological functions. The activity (yang) of our body is nourished by its physical form
(yin), and the physical form is created and maintained by the body's activity. They rely on each other to achieve a balanced state of health.

3. Yin and Yang change and grow in a cyclic and balanced manner.
Yin and yang achieve a state of balance by mutual control and inhibition. The balance is neither static nor absolute, but is maintained within certain limits. At certain
times, yin expands while yang diminishes. At other times, the opposite is true. The change of seasons illustrates this concept. From winter through spring and
summer, the weather changes from cold to hot. This is a process where yang (heat) grows and yin (cold) diminishes. On the other hand, the weather will change from
hot to cold from summer through autumn and winter. A process where yin expands and yang diminishes. Over time, the proportion of hot (yang) and cold (yin)
weather will be balanced and in harmony.  

4. Yin and Yang transform into each other.
When one aspect goes to an extreme, it will undergo a reverse transformation into the opposite character. This sudden transformation usually takes place in a
particular situation. For example, when summer reaches the hottest day (extreme yang), the weather begins changing in a reverse manner. Instead of becoming
hotter, it starts to become cooler. When winter reaches its coldest day (extreme yin), the weather reverses its direction and becomes warmer. This transformation is
the source of all changes, which allow both yin and yang to create each other. In the body, the pattern of yin yang transformation happens when excitatory and
inhibitory functions transform into one another.

List of Acupuncture Points through the Meridian System
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This is a list of acupuncture points, sorted by meridian. They are given by their Chinese name in pinyin, but are also known by the abbreviation for the meridian and
the number. For example, Zhongfu (the first point along the lung meridian) is also known as LU1. Note that the names in pinyin are sometimes written as two words,
and may or may not be capitalized. The Chinese names are given in both simplified Chinese characters.

The following descriptions about cun in the text are preferably measured proportionally than absolutely, as the quantity of the measurement is entirely dependent on
each individual body.

Lung (LU) (手太阴肺经穴) Meridian
1.        Zhongfu (中府 LU1) Located on the lateral chest, inferior to the acromial end of the clavicle.
2.        Yunmen (云门 LU2) Located lateral to the anterior midline, below the clavicle in a depression medial to the coracoid process.
3.        Tianfu (天府 LU3) Located on the upper arm, on the lateral border of the muscle biceps brachii.
4.        Xiabai (侠白 LU4)
5.        Chize (尺泽 LU5)
6.        Kongzui (孔最 LU6)
7.        Lieque (列缺 LU7) Located on the radial side of the forearm, 2 cun above the wrist crease, in a depression just above the styaloid process.
8.        Jingqu (经渠 LU8)
9.        Taiyuan (太渊 LU9)
10.        Yuji (鱼际 LU10) Located at the base of the thumb, beneath the mid-point of the first meta-carpal.
11.        Shaoshang (少商 LU11) Located on the outside of the thumb, 0.1 cun from the bottom edge of the nail.

Large intestine (LI) (手阳明大肠经穴) Meridian
1.        Shangyang (商阳 LI1) Located on the radial side of the second digit, 0.1 cun from the corner of the nail bed.
2.        Erjian (二间 LI2)
3.        Sanjian (三间 LI3)
4.    
    Hegu (合谷 LI4) Located at the base of the V formed by the meta-carpal bones of the thumb and index finger.
5.        Yangxi (阳溪 LI5)
6.        Pianli (偏历 LI6)
7.        Wenliu (温溜 LI7)
8.        Xialian (下廉 LI8)
9.        Shanglian (上廉 LI9)
10.      
  Shousanli (手三里 LI10) Located 2 cun below LI11.
11.        Quchi (曲池 LI11) Located at the lateral end of the elbow crease, when the elbow is flexed. There is a product which can be used to stimulate this point in the treatment of
hayfever call the 'Qu-Chi Band'
12.        Zhouliao (肘髎 LI12)
13.        Shouwuli (手五里 LI13)
14.        Binao (臂臑 LI14)
15.        Jianyu (肩髃 LI15) Located in a depression formed on the front of the shoulder, when the elbow is flexed and the forearm held horizontal.
16.        Jugu (巨骨 LI16)
17.        Tianding (天鼎 LI17)
18.        Futu (扶突 LI18)
19.        Kouheliao, or Heliao (口禾髎 LI19)
20.        Yingxiang (迎香 LI20) Located in a depression just outside the nostril

Stomach (ST) (足阳明胃经穴) Meridian
1.        Chengqi (ST1, 承泣)
2.        Sibai (ST2, 四白)
3.        Juliao (ST3, 巨髎)
4.        Dicang (ST4, 地仓, 地倉)
5.        Daying (ST5, 大迎)
6.        Jiache (ST6, 颊车)
7.        Xiaguan (ST7, 下关)
8.        Touwei (ST8, 头维)
9.        Renying (ST9, 人迎)
10.        Shuitu (ST10, 水突)
11.        Qishe (ST11, 气舍)
12.        Quepen (ST12, 缺盆)
13.        Qihu (ST13, 气户)
14.        Kufang (ST14, 库房)
15.        Wuyi (ST15, 屋翳)
16.        Yingchuang (ST16, 膺窗)
17.        Ruzhong (ST17, 乳中)
18.        Rugen (ST18, 乳根)
19.        Burong (ST19, 不容)
20.        Chengman (ST20, 承满)
21.        Liangmen (ST21, 梁门)
22.        Guanmen (ST22, 关门)
23.        Taiyi (ST23, 太乙)
24.        Huaroumen (ST24, 滑肉门, 滑肉門)
25.        Tianshu (ST25, 天枢, 天樞)
26.        Wailing (ST26, 外陵)
27.        Daju (ST27, 大巨)
28.        Shuidao (ST28, 水道)
29.        Guilai (ST29, 归来, 歸來)
30.        Qichong (ST30, 气冲, 氣沖)
31.        Biguan (ST31, 髀關)
32.        Futu (ST32, 伏兔)
33.        Yinshi (ST33, 阴市, 陰市)
34.        Liangqiu (ST34, 梁丘)
35.        Dubi (ST35, 犊鼻, 犢鼻)
36.        Zusanli (足三里 ST36) Located below the knee, on the anterior tibialis muscle .
37.        Shangjuxu (ST37, 上巨虛)
38.        Tiaokou (ST38, 条口, 條口)
39.        Xiajuxu (ST39, 下巨虛)
40.        Fenglong (ST40, 丰隆, 豐隆)
41.        Jiexi (ST41, 解溪)
42.        Chongyang (ST42, 冲阳, 沖陽)
43.        Xiangu (ST43, 陷谷)
44.        Neiting (ST44, 内庭 內庭)
45.        Lidui (ST45, 厉兑, 厲兌)

Spleen (SP) (足太阴睥经穴) Meridian
1.        Yinbai (隐白, 隱白 SP1) Located on the medial side of the big toe, 0.1 cun from the base of the nail.
2.        Dadu (SP2, 大都) On the great toe, in the depression distal to the metatarsophalangeal joint, at dorsal - plantar junction.
3.        Taibai (SP3, 太白)
4.        Gongsun (SP4, 公孙, 公孫)
5.        Shangqu (SP5, 商丘)
6.        Sanyinjiao (三阴交SP6) Located 3 cun above the medial malleolus, posterior to the edge of the tibia
7.        Lougu (SP7, 漏谷)
8.        Diji (SP8, 地机)
9.        Yinlingquan (阴陵泉 SP9) Located in a depression between the calf muscle and the tibia, 2 cun below the patella.
10.        Xuehai (血海 SP10) Located 2 cun superior to the patella, on a vertical line above the medial edge of the patella.
11.        Jimen (SP11, 箕门)
12.        Chongmen (SP12, 冲门)
13.        Fushe (SP13, 府舍)
14.        Fujie (SP14, 腹结)
15.        Daheng (SP15, 大橫)
16.        Fuai (SP16, 腹哀)
17.        Shidou (SP17, 食窦)
18.        Tianxi (SP18, 天溪)
19.        Xiongxiang (SP19, 胸乡)
20.        Zhourong (SP20, 周荣)
21.        Dabao (大包 SP21) Located between the 6th and 7th ribs, 6 cun below the armpit.

Heart (HE, HT or H) (手少阴心经穴) Meridian
1.        Jiquan (极泉 HT1) Located at the centre of the armpit.
2.        Qingling (HT2, 青灵)
3.        Shaohai (少海 HT3) Located at the extreme inner end of the crease formed when the elbow is flexed.
4.        Lingdao (HT4, 灵道)
5.        Tongli (HT5, 通里)
6.        Yinxi (HT6, 阴郄)
7.        Shenmen (神门 HT7) Located on the heart meridian (HT) at the crease of the wrist, on the radial side of the flexor carpi ulnaris tendon, between the ulna and the pisiform
bones.
8.        Shaofu (HT8, 少府)
9.        Shaochong (少冲 HT9) Located on the ulnar side of the little finger, at the base of the nail.

Small intestine (SI) (手太阳小肠经穴) Meridian
1.        Shaoze (少泽 SI1) Located on the ulnar side of the little finger, 0.1 cun from the corner of the nail.
2.        Qiangu (SI2, 前谷)
3.        Houxi (後谿 SI3) Located at the lateral end of the transverse palm crease, on the side of the fist.
4.        Wangu (SI4, 腕骨)
5.        Yanggu (SI5, 陽谷)
6.        Yanglao (SI6, 養老)
7.        Zhizheng (SI7, 支正)
8.        Xiaohai (SI8, 小海)
9.        Jianzhen (SI9, 肩貞)
10.        Naoshu (SI10, 臑兪)
11.        Tianzong (SI11, 天宗)
12.        Bingfeng (SI12, 秉風)
13.        Quyuan (SI13, 曲垣)
14.        Jianwaishu (SI14, 肩外兪)
15.        Jianzhongzhu (SI15, 肩中兪)
16.        Tianchuang (SI16, 天窓)
17.        Tianrong (SI17, 天容)
18.        Quanliao (SI18, 顴髎)
19.        Tinggong (聽宮 SI19) Located anterior to the tragus, in the depression formed when the jaw is opened.

Bladder (BL) (足太阳膀胱经穴) Meridian  (This meridian has 67 acupuncture points. It is one of most important meridians)
1.        Jingming (睛明 BL1) Located at the medial corner of the eye.
2.        Zanzhu (BL2, 攢竹)
3.        Meichong (BL3, 眉衝)
4.        Quchai (BL4, 曲差)
5.        Wuchu (BL5, 五處)
6.        Chengguang (BL6, 承光)
7.        Tongtian (BL7, 通天)
8.        Luoque (BL8, 絡卻)
9.        Yuzhen (BL9, 玉枕)
10.        Tianzhu (BL10, 天柱)
11.        Dazhu (BL11, 大杼)
12.        Fengmen (BL12, 風門)
13.        Feishu (BL13, 肺俞)
14.        Jueyinshu (BL14, 厥陰俞)
15.        Xinshu (BL15, 心俞)
16.        Dushu (BL16, 督俞)
17.        Geshu (BL17, 膈俞)
18.        Ganshu (BL18, 肝俞)
19.        Danshu (BL19, 膽俞)
20.        Pishu (BL20, 脾俞)
21.        Weishu (BL21, 胃俞)
22.        Sanjiaoshu (三焦俞)
23.        Shenshu (腎俞)
24.        Qihaishu (氣海俞)
25.        Dachangshu (大腸俞)
26.        Guanyuanshu (關元俞)
27.        Xiaochangshu (小腸俞)
28.        Pangguangshu (膀胱俞)
29.        Zhonglushu (中膂俞)
30.        Baihuanshu (白環俞)
31.        Shangliao (上髎)
32.        Ciliao (次髎)
33.        Zhongliao (中髎)
34.        Xialiao (下髎)
35.        Huiyang (會陽)
36.        Chengfu (承扶)
37.        Yinmen (殷門)
38.        Fuxi (浮郄)
39.        Weiyang (委陽)
40.        Weizhong (委中)
41.        Fufen (附分)
42.        Pohu (魄戶)
43.        Gaohuanshu (膏肓俞)
44.        Shentang (神堂)
45.        Yixi (譩譆)
46.        Geguan (膈關)
47.        Hunmen (魂門)
48.        Yanggang (陽綱)
49.        Yishe (意舍)
50.        Weicang (胃倉)
51.        Huangmen (肓門)
52.        Zhishi (志室)
53.        Baohuang (胞肓)
54.        Zhibian (秩邊)
55.        Heyang (合陽)
56.        Chengjin (承筋)
57.        Chengshan (承山)
58.        Feiyang (飛揚)
59.        Fuyang (跗陽)
60.        Kunlun (崑崙)
61.        Pucan (僕參)
62.        Shenmai (申脈)
63.        Jinmen (金門)
64.        Jinggu (京骨)
65.        Shugu (束骨)
66.        Tonggu (通谷)
67.        Zhiyin (至陰 BL 67) Located at the tip of the fifth toe.

Kidney (KI or K) (足少阴肾经穴) Meridian
1.        Yongquan (KI1 涌泉) Located on the mid-line of the sole of the foot, 2/3 of the way forward from the back of the heel.
2.        Rangu (KI2, 然谷)
3.        Taixi (KI3, 太溪) Located between the medial malleolus and the Achilles' tendon.
4.        Dazhong (KI4, 大钟)
5.        Shuiquan (KI5, 水泉)
6.        Zhaohai (照海)
7.        Fuliu (復溜)
8.        Jiaoxin (交信)
9.        Zhubin (築賓)
10.       Yingu (陰谷)
11.       Henggu (橫骨)
12.       Dahe (大赫)
13.       Qixue (氣穴)
14.       Siman (四滿)
15.       Zhongzhu (中注)
16.       Huanshu (肓俞)
17.       Shangqu (商曲)
18.       Shiguan (石關)
19.       Yindu (陰都)
20.       Tonggu (通谷)
21.       Youmen (幽門)
22.       Bulang (步廊)
23.       Shenfeng (神封)
24.       Lingxu (靈墟)
25.       Shencang (神藏)
26.       Yuzhong (彧中)
27.       Shufu (俞府 K27) Located in a depression beneath the clavicle, 2 cun from the mid-line of the body.

Pericardium (PC or P) (手厥阴心包经穴) Meridian
1.        Tianchi (PC1, 天池) Located between the 4th and 5th ribs, just lateral to the nipple.
2.        Tianquan (PC2, 天泉)
3.        Quze (PC3, 曲泽)
4.        Ximen (PC4, 郄门)
5.        Jianshi (PC5, 间使)
6.        Neiguan (PC6, 内关) Located on the anterior forearm, two cun above to the wrist crease, between the tendons of palmaris longus and flexor carpi radialis muscles. A practical
locating of this point is also described by some authors.
7.        Daling (PC7, 大陵)
8.        Laogong (PC8, 劳宫) Located where the nail of the middle finger touches the palm of the hand, when a fist is formed.
9.        Zhongchong (PC9, 中冲) Located at the centre of the tip of the middle finger.

Triple Burner (also Triple - Heater, Warmer or Energizer) or San Jiao (TB or SJ) (手少阳三焦经穴)
1.        Guanchong (关冲 SJ1) Located on the lateral side of the 4th (ring) finger, 0.1 cun from the base of the nail.
2.        Yemen (液門)
3.        Zhongzhu (中渚)
4.        Yangchi (陽池)
5.        Waiguan (外關)
6.        Zhigou (支溝)
7.        Huizong (會宗)
8.        Sanyangluo (三陽絡)
9.        Sidu (四瀆)
10.        Tianjing (天井)
11.        Qinglengyuan (清冷淵)
12.        Xiaoluo (消濼)
13.        Naohui (臑會)
14.        Jianliao (肩髎)
15.        Tianliao (天髎)
16.        Tianyou (天牖)
17.        Yifeng (翳風)
18.        Qimai (瘛脈)
19.        Luxi (顱息)
20.        Jiaosun (角孫)
21.        Ermen (耳門)
22.        Heliao (和髎)
23.        Sizhukong (絲竹空 SJ23) Located at the lateral end of the eyebrow.

Gall bladder (GB) (足少阳胆经穴) Meridian
1.        Tongziliao (瞳子髎 GB1) Located in a small depression lateral to the eye.
2.        Tinghui (GB2, 聽會)
3.        Shangguan (上關)
4.        Hanyan (頷厭)
5.        Xuanlu (懸顱)
6.        Xuanli (懸釐)
7.        Qubin (曲鬢)
8.        Shuaigu (率谷)
9.        Tianchong (天沖)
10.        Fubai (浮白)
11.        Touqiaoyin (頭竅陰)
12.        Wangu (完骨)
13.        Benshen (本神)
14.        Yangbai (陽白)
15.        Toulinqi (頭臨泣)
16.        Muchuang (目窗)
17.        Zhengying (正營)
18.        Chengling (承靈)
19.        Naokong (腦空)
20.        Fengchi (風池)
21.        Jianjing (肩井)
22.        Yuanye (淵腋)
23.        Zhejin (輒筋)
24.        Riyue (日月)
25.        Jingmen (京門)
26.        Daimai (帶脈)
27.        Wushu (五樞)
28.        Weidao (維道)
29.        Juliao (居髎)
30.        Huantiao (環跳)
31.        Fengshi (風市)
32.        Zhongdu (中瀆)
33.        Xiyangguan (膝陽關)
34.        Yanglingquan (GB34, 阳陵泉, 陽陵泉)
35.        Yangjiao (陽交)
36.        Waiqui (外丘)
37.        Guangming (光明)
38.        Yangfu (陽輔)
39.        Xuanzhong (懸鐘)
40.        Qiuxu (丘墟)
41.        Zulinqi (足臨泣)
42.        Diwuhui (地五會)
43.        Jiaxi (俠溪)
44.        Zuqiaoyin (足竅陰 GB44) Located on the lateral side of the 4th toe, 0.1 cun from the nail.

Liver (LR or LV) (足厥阴肝经穴) Meridian
1.        Dadun (LR1, 大敦) Located on the lateral side of the big toe, 0.1 cun from the baseo of the nail.
2.        Xingjian (行間)
3.        Taichong (太沖 LV3) Located between the big toe and 2nd toe, just in front of the point where the first two meta-tarsal bones come together.
4.        Zhongfeng (中封)
5.        Ligou (蠡溝)
6.        Zhongdu (中都)
7.        Xiguan (膝關)
8.        Ququan (曲泉)
9.        Yinbao (陰包)
10.       Zuwuli (足五里)
11.       Yinlian (陰廉)
12.       Jimai (急脈)
13.       Zhangmen (章門)
14.       Qimen (期門 LV14) Located between the 6th and 7th ribs, directly below the nipple.

Conception Vessel or Ren (CV) (任脉穴)
1.        Huiyin (会阴RN1) Located half way between the anus and the genitals.[14]
2.        Qugu (曲骨)
3.        Zhongji (中極)
4.        Guanyuan (關元)
5.        Shimen (石門)
6.        Qihai (气海 RN6) Located 1.5 cun below the navel.
7.        Yinjiao (陰交)
8.        Shenque (神闕)
9.        Shuifen (水分)
10.        Xiaguan (下脘)
11.        Jianli (建里)
12.        Zhongguan (中脘)
13.        Shangguan (上脘)
14.        Juque (巨闕)
15.        Jiuwei (鳩尾)
16.        Zhongting (中庭)
17.        Shanzhong (膻中)
18.        Yutang (玉堂)
19.        Zigong (紫宮)
20.        Huagai (華蓋)
21.        Xuanji (璇璣)
22.        Tiantu (天突)
23.        Lianquan (廉泉)
24.        Chengjiang (RN24 承浆, 承漿) Located on the mid-line of the body, just below the lower lip.

Governing Vessel or Du (GV or Du) (督脉穴)
1.        Changqiang (DU1, 长强) Located exactly half way between the anus and the coccyx.
2.        Yaoshu (腰兪)
3.        Yaoyangguan (腰陽關)
4.        Mingmen (命門)
5.        Xuanshu (懸樞)
6.        Jizhong (脊中)
7.        Zhongshu (中樞)
8.        Jinsuo (筋縮)
9.        Zhiyang (至陽)
10.        Lingtai (霊台)
11.        Shendao (神道)
12.        Shenzhu (身柱)
13.        Taodao (陶道)
14.        Dazhui (大椎)
15.        Yamen (瘂門)
16.        Fengfu (風府)
17.        Naohu (脳戸)
18.        Qiangjian (強間)
19.        Houding (後頂)
20.        Baihui (百會 Du20) Located at the top of the head, in line with the ears.
21.        Qianding (前頂)
22.        Xinhui (顖會)
23.        Shangxing (上星)
24.        Shenting (神庭)
25.        Suliao (素髎)
26.        Shuigou (水溝 Du26) Located in the depression below the septum, 2/3 of the way up.
27.        Duiduan (兌端)
28.        Yinjiao (齦交 Du28) Located inside the mouth, at the junction of the gum and upper lip.

We also recommend you view http://www.tcmadvisory.com/Acupunture/acupoints.asp for Standard Location of 14 Meridian's Points.
Guilin Sino-western Joint Hospital Chinese Medicine Advisory Department
Tel: +86-773-5820588
Fax: +86-773-5845295
E-mail: tcmadvisory@gx163.net   tcmadvisory@yahoo.com
GuiLin ICP No.06002452



What are the 11 organ systems in the human body (anatomy)?
(1) integumentary, (2) skeletal, (3) muscular, (4) nervous, (5) endocrine, (6) circulatory, (7) lymphatic, (8) respiratory, (9) digestive, (10) urinary, and (11) reproductive systems.

1. Integumentary system: skin, hair and nails.
2. Skeletal system: structural support and protection with bones, cartilage, ligaments and tendons.
3. Muscular system: movement with muscles.
4. Nervous system: collecting, transferring and processing information with brain, spinal cord, peripheral nerves and nerves.
5. Endocrine system: communication within the body using hormones made by endocrine glands such as the hypothalamus, pituitary or pituitary gland, pineal body or pineal gland,
thyroid, parathyroids and adrenals, i.e., adrenal glands.;)
6. Circulatory system: pumping and channeling blood to and from the body and lungs with heart, blood and blood vessels.
7. Lymphatic system: structures involved in the transfer of lymph between tissues and the blood stream, the lymph and the nodes and vessels that transport it including the
Immune system: defending against disease-causing agents with leukocytes, tonsils, adenoids, thymus and spleen.
8. Respiratory system: the organs used for breathing, the pharynx, larynx, trachea, bronchi, lungs and diaphragm.
9. Digestive system: digestion and processing food with salivary glands, esophagus, stomach, liver, gallbladder, pancreas, intestines, rectum and anus.
10. Urinary system: kidneys, ureters, bladder and urethra involved in fluid balance, electrolyte balance and excretion of urine."
11. Reproductive system: the sex organs, such as ovaries, fallopian tubes, uterus, vagina, mammary glands, testes, vas deferens, seminal vesicles, prostate and penis.
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