It is responsible for regulating blood sugar levels.
Consisting of 96% water, it is the largest internal organ in the human body.
It is the only organ that all mammals have and without which they cannot live.
It is referred to as the master gland of the endocrine system.
It is a green pear-shaped organ that forms a part of the human digestive system.
It serves as a reservoir or a safe house for the gut bacteria.
They are of four kinds and form a key barrier to inhaled or ingested pathogens.
Recognizes and removes old damaged blood cells, keeping the blood circulating in your body clean.
It forms the first level of the small intestine.
In the fetal heart, it allows blood to enter the left atrium from the right atrium. It later closes at birth to form Fossa Ovasis.
It is common to many mammals but in humans, it is known as infranasal depression with no apparent function.
This fan-shaped organ consists of blood vessels, nerves, lymph nodes, and fat.
Also known as oviducts these tubes stretch from the uterus to the ovaries.
Also known as the Vomeronasal organ it is a part of the olfactory system that detects heavy moisture-borne odor particles.
It is a part of the male reproductive system responsible for secreting a fluid that partly composes the semen.
It is the final segment of the vertebral column that has attachments to various muscles, tendons, and ligaments.
A small pink node in the corner of the eye is the source of a whitish secretion constantly seen in that region.
It is a slender, elongated, and spindle-shaped muscle running at the center of the wrist. It is absent in some people.
The Palmaris Longus
Goosebumps are a result of the contraction of these muscles.
Present in most mammals, it is responsible for many muscle movements around the neck region.