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The superior mesenteric ganglion is the synapsing point for one of the pre- and post-synaptic nerves of the sympathetic division of the autonomous nervous system. Specifically, contributions to the Superior Mesenteric Ganglion arise from TV10 and TV11. This nerve goes on to innervate the small intestine, the ascending colon and the transverse colon.<ref>Nervous System and Sensory Organs</ref>
 
The superior mesenteric ganglion is the synapsing point for one of the pre- and post-synaptic nerves of the sympathetic division of the autonomous nervous system. Specifically, contributions to the Superior Mesenteric Ganglion arise from TV10 and TV11. This nerve goes on to innervate the small intestine, the ascending colon and the transverse colon.<ref>Nervous System and Sensory Organs</ref>
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==References==
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==External links==
 
==External links==

Latest revision as of 10:07, October 31, 2012

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Nerve: Superior mesenteric ganglion
Gray839
Sympathetic (red) and parasympathetic (blue) nervous system
[[Image:|250px|center|]]
Latin ganglion mesentericum superius
Gray's subject #220 987
Innervates
From
To superior mesenteric plexus
MeSH [1]

In the upper part of the superior mesenteric plexus close to the origin of the superior mesenteric artery is a ganglion, the superior mesenteric ganglion.

The superior mesenteric ganglion is the synapsing point for one of the pre- and post-synaptic nerves of the sympathetic division of the autonomous nervous system. Specifically, contributions to the Superior Mesenteric Ganglion arise from TV10 and TV11. This nerve goes on to innervate the small intestine, the ascending colon and the transverse colon.[1]

ReferencesEdit

  1. Nervous System and Sensory Organs

External linksEdit

This article was originally based on an entry from a public domain edition of Gray's Anatomy. As such, some of the information contained herein may be outdated. Please edit the article if this is the case, and feel free to remove this notice when it is no longer relevant.


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