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Female Bony Pelvis: The female bony pelvis is a large ring shaped cluster of bones located in the pelvis below the abdomen and above the lower extremities. The female bony pelvis is similar yet different than the male bony pelvis. Its shape is broader and it has a wider, rounder pelvic inlet than the male bony pelvis.
Like the male pelvis, the female bony pelvis consists of two hip bones that are formed by the fusion of three bones during adolescence: the ilium, ischium, and the pubis. The two hip bones of the female pelvis articulate with each other in the front at the pubic symphysis and in the lower back with the sacrum. The female bony pelvis has many functions, including connecting the vertebral column with the femurs of the legs, bearing the weight of the upper body, and protecting some organs of the female urinary system and the female reproductive organs. Conditions that can afflict the female bony pelvis include arthritis, trauma, osteomyelitis, cancer, Paget's disease of bone, inflammation and fracture.
The following organs are closely related to the organ: Female Bony Pelvis:
The following conditions are related to the organ: Female Bony Pelvis:
The following are other names for the organ: Female Bony Pelvis:
The following list contains sub-parts of the organ: Female Bony Pelvis:
These symptoms are related to afflictions of the organ: Female Bony Pelvis:
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