Your SlideShare is downloading. ×
0
LYMPHOID TISSUE
1. Primary – Thymus
- Bone marrow
2. Secondary - lymph nodes,
lymphoid follicles in tonsils,
Peyer's patch...
Secondary or peripheral lymphoid organs maintain mature
naive lymphocytes and initiate an adaptive immune response
Theses ...
Precursor cells in the bone marrow produce lymphocytes.
B-lymphocytes (B-cells) mature in the bone marrow.
T-lymphocytes (...
Nasopharynx
Oropharynx
Laryngopharynx
Oesophagus
Cricoid
Fold by Levator palatini
Salpingopharyngeal fold
Tensor veli palatini Levator veli palatini
The palatine tonsil is an ovoid mass of lymphoid tissue
located in the oropharynx between the
anterior and posterior pilla...
Medial surface
It is lined by stratified squamous non keratinising epithelium which dips into
the crypts
The crypts are 12...
Lateral surface
It is covered by the fibrous capsule of the tonsil
The tonsillar bed is separated from the capsule by loos...
Bed of tonsil
It is formed by the 2 muscles
Superior constrictor
Styloglossus
Tensor veli palitini Lavator veli palitini
Palatopharyngeus
Structures related to bed of tonsil
The tonsil is separated from its bed by loose areolar tissue.
The structures forming t...
PS: Palatine / External palatine / Paratonsillar vein
Upper pole
It extends into the soft palate
There is a semilunar fold of mucous membrane which covers the
medial part of th...
Lower pole
It is attached to the tongue
A triangular fold of mucous membrane extends from the
anterior tonsillar pillar to...
Blood supply
The tonsil is supplied by branches of external carotid artery
The tonsil is supplied by 5 arteries:
Tonsillar...
Blood supply from medial surface
Venous drainage
Blood from the tonsil drains into the paratonsillar vein which in turn
drains into the common facial vein ...
Lymphatic drainage
Lymphatics from the tonsil pierce the superior constrictor and drain
into the upper cervical lymph node...
Facial vein
Omohyoid muscle Supraclavicular nodes
Digastric muscle
Internal Jugular vein
Jugulo-omohyoid node
JUGULO-DIGAS...
Nerve supply
Lesser palatine branch of sphenopalatine ganglion
Glossopharyngeal nerve
Nerve supply
Lesser palatine branch of sphenopalatine ganglion
Glossopharyngeal nerve
Waldeyer’s lymaphatic ring
Functions of tonsil
It has a protective function in that it prevents entry of pathogens
through the nasal and oral route
T...
Palatine tonsil
Palatine tonsil
Palatine tonsil
Palatine tonsil
Palatine tonsil
Palatine tonsil
Palatine tonsil
Palatine tonsil
Upcoming SlideShare
Loading in...5
×

Palatine tonsil

12,216

Published on

Palatine tonsil structure blood supply clinical importance

Published in: Health & Medicine
1 Comment
12 Likes
Statistics
Notes
  • It is the best presentation.Thank you very much :)
       Reply 
    Are you sure you want to  Yes  No
    Your message goes here
No Downloads
Views
Total Views
12,216
On Slideshare
0
From Embeds
0
Number of Embeds
0
Actions
Shares
0
Downloads
453
Comments
1
Likes
12
Embeds 0
No embeds

No notes for slide

Transcript of "Palatine tonsil"

  1. 1. LYMPHOID TISSUE 1. Primary – Thymus - Bone marrow 2. Secondary - lymph nodes, lymphoid follicles in tonsils, Peyer's patches, spleen, adenoids, skin, etc. 3. Tertiary - Distributed groups of lymphocytes Generate lymphocytes from Immature progenitor cells
  2. 2. Secondary or peripheral lymphoid organs maintain mature naive lymphocytes and initiate an adaptive immune response Theses are the sites of lymphocyte activation by antigen Activation leads to clonal expansion and affinity maturation Mature Lymphocytes recirculate between the blood and the peripheral lymphoid organs until they encounter their specific antigen GALT Gut associated lymphoid tissue MALT mucosa-associated lymphatic tissue; lymphoid tissue associated with the mucosa of the female reproductive tract, respiratory tract, etc SALT Skin associated - dermis of the skin
  3. 3. Precursor cells in the bone marrow produce lymphocytes. B-lymphocytes (B-cells) mature in the bone marrow. T-lymphocytes (T-cells) mature in the thymus gland. The ducts of the lymphatic system provide transportation for proteins, fats, and other substances in a medium called lymph. Lymph "Means clear water and it is basically the fluid and protein that has been squeezed out of the blood (i.e. blood plasma). "Unlike the cardiovascular system, the lymphatic system is not closed and has no central pump." "Lymph movement occurs despite low pressure due to peristalsis – smooth muscle and skeletal activity (everyday activity and motion of the body).
  4. 4. Nasopharynx Oropharynx Laryngopharynx Oesophagus Cricoid Fold by Levator palatini Salpingopharyngeal fold
  5. 5. Tensor veli palatini Levator veli palatini
  6. 6. The palatine tonsil is an ovoid mass of lymphoid tissue located in the oropharynx between the anterior and posterior pillars It has a 2 surfaces – medial and lateral and 2 poles – upper and lower
  7. 7. Medial surface It is lined by stratified squamous non keratinising epithelium which dips into the crypts The crypts are 12-15 in number Secondary crypts arise from the primary crypts and extend into the substance of the tonsil On of the crypts located in the upper part are larger than the rest – crypta magna It represents the ventral part of second pharyngeal pouch The crypts serve to increase the surface area of the tonsil The crypts may be filled witth cheesy material – epithelial debris, food particles and bacteria
  8. 8. Lateral surface It is covered by the fibrous capsule of the tonsil The tonsillar bed is separated from the capsule by loose areolar tissue This makes it is easy to dissect the tonsil from its bed during tonsillectomy It is the site of collection of pus in peritonsillar abscess (quinsy) Some fibers of palatoglossus and palatopharyngeus gets attached to capsule of tonsil
  9. 9. Bed of tonsil It is formed by the 2 muscles Superior constrictor Styloglossus
  10. 10. Tensor veli palitini Lavator veli palitini
  11. 11. Palatopharyngeus
  12. 12. Structures related to bed of tonsil The tonsil is separated from its bed by loose areolar tissue. The structures forming the bed of the tonsil are: Superior constrictor muscle Styloglossus muscle The structures related to the bed of the tonsil are: styloid process (if enlarged) glossopharyngeal nerve facial artery submandibular salivary gland posterior belly of digastric medial pterygoid muscle angle of mandible
  13. 13. PS: Palatine / External palatine / Paratonsillar vein
  14. 14. Upper pole It extends into the soft palate There is a semilunar fold of mucous membrane which covers the medial part of the upper pole It extends from anterior pillar to posterior pillar It encloses a potential space – supratonsillar fossa
  15. 15. Lower pole It is attached to the tongue A triangular fold of mucous membrane extends from the anterior tonsillar pillar to the lower pole It encloses a space – anterior tonsillar space The lower pole is separated from the tongue by the tonsillo-lingual sulcus This sulcus may harbour carcinoma
  16. 16. Blood supply The tonsil is supplied by branches of external carotid artery The tonsil is supplied by 5 arteries: Tonsillar branch of facial artery (main supply) Ascending palatine branch of facial artery Ascending pharyngeal branch of external carotid artery Dorsal linguae branch of lingual artery Descending palatine branch of maxillary artery
  17. 17. Blood supply from medial surface
  18. 18. Venous drainage Blood from the tonsil drains into the paratonsillar vein which in turn drains into the common facial vein and pharyngeal venous plexus
  19. 19. Lymphatic drainage Lymphatics from the tonsil pierce the superior constrictor and drain into the upper cervical lymph nodes especially jugulodigastric (tonsillar) lymph node Enlarged non tender jugulodigastric lymph node is a sign of chronic tonsillitis
  20. 20. Facial vein Omohyoid muscle Supraclavicular nodes Digastric muscle Internal Jugular vein Jugulo-omohyoid node JUGULO-DIGASTRIC NODE
  21. 21. Nerve supply Lesser palatine branch of sphenopalatine ganglion Glossopharyngeal nerve
  22. 22. Nerve supply Lesser palatine branch of sphenopalatine ganglion Glossopharyngeal nerve
  23. 23. Waldeyer’s lymaphatic ring
  24. 24. Functions of tonsil It has a protective function in that it prevents entry of pathogens through the nasal and oral route The crypts on the surface of the tonsil serve to increase the surface area and increase the efficiency of protection against pathogens It forms a part of Waldeyer’s lymphatic ring Applied anatomy Tonsils prevent infection. Infected tonsils act as septic focus Damage of paratonsillar vein during tonsillectomy leads to excessive venous haemorhhage Damage to glossopharygeal nerve leads to loss of taste sensation Infected tonsillar pain may be referred to middle ear because of Same nerve supply
  1. A particular slide catching your eye?

    Clipping is a handy way to collect important slides you want to go back to later.

×