Shows the sub-areas of the clitoris. Areas include clitoral glans, body, crura. Also shows vestibular bulbs and corpora cavernosa
clitoral crura (singular: clitoral crus) are two erectile tissue structures, which together form a V-shape. Crus is a Latin word that means "leg". Each "leg" of the V converges on the clitoral body. At each divergent point is a corpus cavernosum of clitoris. The crura are attached to the pubic arch, and are adjacent to the vestibular bulbs. The crura flank the urethra, urethral sponge, and vagina and extend back toward the pubis. Each clitoral crus connects to the rami of the pubis and the ischium. [1 ]
sexual arousal, the crura become engorged with blood, as does all of the erectile tissue of the clitoris. [2 ] [3 ] [4 ]
The clitoral crura are each covered by an
ischiocavernosus muscle. [5 ]
See also [ edit ]
References [ edit ]
^ Ginger, VA; Cold, CJ; Yang, CC (March 2011). "Surgical anatomy of the dorsal nerve of the clitoris.". Neurourology and urodynamics 30 (3): 412–6. PMID 21298720.
^ Hite, Shere (2006). . New York: Seven Stories Press. The Shere Hite reader sex, globalization, and private life ISBN 1609800362 . Retrieved . 17 October 2015
^ editors; Wessells, Norman K.; illustrator, Elizabeth M. Center ;; authors, Nina Shapley ;; Kistler, Henry B.; Gans, Jr. ... [et al.] ; with a section on the mudpuppy by Carl; Nussbaum, Ronald A. (1981). Vertebrates, a laboratory text (2nd ed.). Sudbury, Mass.: Jones and Bartlett. p. 201. ISBN 0867208538.
^ "WHY EXERCISES & CREAMS CAN’T DO IT ALL?". vagifirm . Retrieved . 17 October 2015
^ "Anatomy Atlases: Atlas of Human Anatomy in Cross Section: Section 6: Pelvis, Perineum, Hip, and Upper Thigh". anatomyatlases.org.
External links [ edit ]