Drawing of the anatomy of the retroperitoneal spaces at the level of the kidneys. The anterior pararenal space (APRS) is located between the parietal peritoneum (PP) and the anterior renal fascia (ARF) and contains the pancreas (Pan), the ascending colon (AC), and the descending colon (DC). The posterior pararenal space (PPRS) is located between the posterior renal fascia (PRF) and the transversalis fascia (TF). The perirenal space (PRS) is located between the anterior renal fascia and the…

Drawing of the anatomy of the retroperitoneal spaces at the level of the kidneys. The anterior pararenal space (APRS) is located between the parietal peritoneum (PP) and the anterior renal fascia (ARF) and contains the pancreas (Pan), the ascending colon (AC), and the descending colon (DC). The posterior pararenal space (PPRS) is located between the posterior renal fascia (PRF) and the transversalis fascia (TF). The perirenal space (PRS) is located between the anterior renal fascia and the…

The kidney is one of the most important organs in our body. It is typically a two-shaped organ, located at the rear of the abdominal cavity in the retroperitoneal space. The Kidney's are typically between 8-12 cm long .

The kidney is one of the most important organs in our body. It is typically a two-shaped organ, located at the rear of the abdominal cavity in the retroperitoneal space. The Kidney's are typically between 8-12 cm long .

The retroperitoneal space (retroperitoneum) is the anatomical space (sometimes a potential space) in the abdominal cavity behind (retro) the peritoneum. Description from imgarcade.com. I searched for this on bing.com/images

The retroperitoneal space (retroperitoneum) is the anatomical space (sometimes a potential space) in the abdominal cavity behind (retro) the peritoneum. Description from imgarcade.com. I searched for this on bing.com/images

Radiology Essentials 105 : Sectional Anatomy of Retroperitoneal Spaces

Radiology Essentials 105 : Sectional Anatomy of Retroperitoneal Spaces

Retroperitoneal Gutters and Spaces for Fluid Accumulation

Trauma Fast Exam

Retroperitoneal Gutters and Spaces for Fluid Accumulation

Psoas muscle abscess and fluid collections are located in the retrofascial space rather than in the retroperitoneal space because the psoas muscles are located posterior to the transversalis fascia, which is the posterior boundary of the retroperitoneum.  Ultrasonography is diagnostic in only 60% of cases of psoas abscess, compared with 80% to 100% for CT.   Read more: http://radiopaedia.org/articles/psoas-muscle-abscess

Psoas muscle abscess and fluid collections are located in the retrofascial space rather than in the retroperitoneal space because the psoas muscles are located posterior to the transversalis fascia, which is the posterior boundary of the retroperitoneum. Ultrasonography is diagnostic in only 60% of cases of psoas abscess, compared with 80% to 100% for CT. Read more: http://radiopaedia.org/articles/psoas-muscle-abscess

Figure 2 Identification and incision of the white line of Toldt and mobilization of the colon and access to the retroperitoneal space (arrow).

Figure 2 Identification and incision of the white line of Toldt and mobilization of the colon and access to the retroperitoneal space (arrow).

Radiology Essentials 105 : Sectional Anatomy of Retroperitoneal Spaces

Radiology Essentials 105 : Sectional Anatomy of Retroperitoneal Spaces

Crossed renal ectopia is said to be present when the kidney is seen in the opposite retroperitoneal space. It is more common for the left kidney to be ectopically located on the right side. More than 85% of these get fused resulting in cross fused renal ectopia. Less than 15% cases are non-fused. http://radiopaedia.org/articles/crossed-renal-ectopia

Crossed renal ectopia is said to be present when the kidney is seen in the opposite retroperitoneal space. It is more common for the left kidney to be ectopically located on the right side. More than 85% of these get fused resulting in cross fused renal ectopia. Less than 15% cases are non-fused. http://radiopaedia.org/articles/crossed-renal-ectopia

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