internal iliac artery

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Related to Internal iliac arteries: internal iliac vein, iliolumbar artery

internal iliac artery

[in′tərn·əl ¦il·ē‚ak ′ärd·ə·rē]
(anatomy)
The medial terminal division of the common iliac artery.
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5 mm for the internal iliac arteries, and a treatment range of 6.
The authors discuss how the extent of embolization of the internal iliac arteries, bilateral compared to unilateral, may increase the risk of complications.
Postoperative embolisation of the internal iliac arteries was a life-saving intervention in this patient with uncontrolled blood loss from a highly vascular tumour bed.
Historically, options to preserve flow to the internal iliac arteries during endovascular aneurysm repair were very limited despite the involvement of the iliac arteries in about 25 percent of AAA cases, said Darren Schneider, MD, Chief of Vascular and Endovascular Surgery and Associate Professor of Surgery at Weill Cornell Medicine and Principal Investigator for the national GORE EXCLUDER Iliac Branch Device Clinical Study.
Ligation of both internal iliac arteries for hemorrhage in hysterectomy for carcinoma uteri.
Fertility following ligation of internal iliac arteries for life-threatening obstetric haemorrhage.
SUMMARY: The objective of this study was to describe the anatomy of the opossum abdominal aorta sacral rami, emphasizing the common iliac arteries, external and internal iliac arteries and the middle sacral artery.
Bilateral ligation of the internal iliac arteries is a safe, rapid and very effective method of controlling bleeding from genital tract.
Anatomically the persistent sciatic artery is the continuation of internal iliac arteries and usually leads to several symptoms such as intermittent claudication, pulsatile mass in the buttocks, and pain radiating to the lower limb.
The bleeding was controlled by ligating internal iliac arteries (bilateral), even after which there was still continuous oozing of blood from the surrounding area.