Contents 1 Structure 1.1 Microanatomy 2 Function 3 Clinical significance 3.1 Examination 3.2 Route of administration 3.3 Constipation 3.4 Diseases 3.5 Other diseases 4 Society and culture 4.1 Sexual stimulation 5 History 5.1 Etymology 6 See also 7 References 8 External links

Structure The rectum lies in front of the sacrum. It lies behind the bladder in males (left), and the vagina and uterus in females (right). The rectum is a part of the lower gastrointestinal tract. The rectum is a continuation of the sigmoid colon, and connects to the anus. The rectum follows the shape of the sacrum and ends in an expanded section called the rectal ampulla, where feces are stored before their release via the anal canal. An ampulla is a cavity, or the dilated end of a duct, shaped like a Roman ampulla. Unlike other portions of the colon, the rectum does not have taeniae coli.[4]: 397 The rectum connects with the sigmoid colon at the level of S3, and connects with the anal canal as it passes through the pelvic floor muscles.[4]: 397 Supports of the rectum include:[citation needed] Pelvic floor formed by levator ani muscles. Waldeyer's fascia Lateral ligaments of rectum which are formed by the condensation of pelvic fascia Rectovesical fascia of Denonvillers, which extends from rectum behind to the seminal vesicles and prostate in front. Pelvic peritoneum Perineal body Arteries of the pelvis Blood vessels of the rectum and anus Microanatomy See also: Gastrointestinal wall Cross-section microscopic shot of the rectal wall Section of mucous membrane of human rectum (60×) Dog Rectum cross-section (40×) Dog Rectum cross-section (400×)

Function The rectum acts as a temporary storage site for feces. As the rectal walls expand due to the materials filling it from within, stretch receptors from the nervous system located in the rectal walls stimulate the desire to defecate. If the urge is not acted upon, the material in the rectum is often returned to the colon where more water is absorbed from the feces. If defecation is delayed for a prolonged period, constipation and hardened feces results.[citation needed] When the rectum becomes full, the increase in intrarectal pressure forces the walls of the anal canal apart, allowing the fecal matter to enter the canal. The rectum shortens as material is forced into the anal canal and peristaltic waves propel the feces out of the rectum. The internal and external sphincter allow the feces to be passed by muscles pulling the anus up over the exiting feces.

Clinical significance The inside of a normal human rectum in a 70 year-old, seen during colonoscopy Retroflexed view of the human rectum seen at colonoscopy showing anal verge Examination Main article: Rectal exam For the diagnosis of certain ailments, a rectal exam may be done. These include faecal impaction, prostatic cancer and benign prostatic hypertrophy in men, faecal incontinence, and internal haemorrhoids.[5]: 179–180 A colonoscopy or sigmoidoscopy are forms of endoscopy that use a guided camera to view the rectum. These may have the ability to take biopsies if needed, and may be used to diagnose diseases such as cancer. Body temperature can also be taken in the rectum. Rectal temperature can be taken by inserting a medical thermometer not more than 25 mm (1 inch) into the rectum via the anus. A mercury thermometer should be inserted for 3 to 5 minutes; a digital thermometer should remain inserted until it beeps. Normal rectal temperature generally ranges from 36 to 38 °C (96.8 to 100.4 °F) and is about 0.5 °C (1 °F) above oral (mouth) temperature and about 1 °C (2 °F) above axilla (armpit) temperature.[citation needed] In recent years, the introduction of non-invasive temperature taking methods including tympanic (ear) and forehead thermometers, and changing attitudes on privacy and modesty have led some parents and doctors to discontinue taking rectal temperatures.[citation needed] Route of administration Main articles: suppository and enema By their definitions, suppositories are inserted, and enemas are injected, via the rectum. Both of these may be used for the delivery of drugs or to relieve constipation; enemas are also used for a variety of other purposes, medical and otherwise. Constipation Main article: Constipation One cause of constipation is faecal impaction in the rectum, in which a dry, hard stool forms. Manual evacuation is the use of a gloved finger to evacuate faeces from the rectum, and, after the application of stool softeners, is utilised in acute constipation.[6]: 914 It is also in the long-term management of neurogenic bowel, seen most frequently in people with a spinal cord injury or multiple sclerosis. Digital rectal stimulation, the insertion of one finger into the rectum, may be used to induce peristalsis in patients whose own peristaltic reflex is inadequate to fully empty the rectum. Diseases Proctitis is inflammation of the anus and the rectum. Rectal cancer, a subgroup of colorectal cancer specific to the rectum. Rectal prolapse, referring to the prolapse of the rectum into the anus or external area. This is commonly caused by a weakened pelvic floor after childbirth. Other diseases Other diseases of the rectum include: Ulcerative colitis, one form of inflammatory bowel disease that causes ulcers that affect the rectum. This may be episodic, over a person's lifetime. These may cause blood to be visible in the stool. As of 2014[update] the cause is unknown. In the context of mesenteric ischemia, the upper rectum is sometimes referred to as Sudak's point and is of clinical importance as a watershed region between the Inferior mesenteric artery circulation and the Internal iliac artery circulation via the Middle rectal artery, and thus prone to ischemia. Sudak's point is often referred to along with Griffith's point at the splenic flexure as a watershed region.

Society and culture Sexual stimulation See also: Anal sex Due to the proximity of the anterior wall of the rectum to the vagina in females or to the prostate in males, and the shared nerves thereof, rectal stimulation or penetration can result in sexual arousal.

History Etymology English rectum is derived from the full Latin expression intestinum rectum.[7] The English name straight gut[8] truly expresses the literal meaning of this expression, as Latin rectum means straight,[9] and intestinum means gut.[9] This Latin expression is a translation[10][11] of Ancient Greek ἀπευθυσμένον ἔντερον, derived from ἀπευθύνειν, to make straight,[12] and ἔντερον, gut,[12] attested in the writings of Greek physician Galen.[10][11] During his anatomic investigations on animal corpses, Galen observed the rectum to be straight instead of curved as in humans.[10][11] The expressions ἀπευθυσμένον ἔντερον and intestinum rectum are therefore not appropriate descriptions of the rectum in humans. Apeuthysmenon[13] can be considered as Latinization of ἀπευθυσμένον ἔντερον and euthyenteron[14] has a similar meaning (εὐθύς = straight[12]).

See also Gastrointestinal tract Murphy drip Pectinate line Rectal prolapse Rectal thermometry

References ^ Physiology: 6/6ch2/s6ch2_30 - Essentials of Human Physiology ^ "12. Colon and Rectum", AJCC Cancer Staging Atlas (PDF), American Joint Committee on Cancer, 2006, p. 109  ^ a b al.], senior editors, Bruce G. Wolff ... [et (2007). The ASCRS textbook of colon and rectal surgery. New York: Springer. ISBN 0-387-24846-3.  ^ a b Drake, Richard L.; Vogl, Wayne; Tibbitts, Adam W.M. Mitchell; illustrations by Richard; Richardson, Paul (2005). Gray's anatomy for students. Philadelphia: Elsevier/Churchill Livingstone. ISBN 978-0-8089-2306-0.  ^ O'Connor, Nicholas J. Talley, Simon (2009). Clinical examination : a systematic guide to physical diagnosis (6th ed.). Chatswood, N.S.W.: Elsevier Australia. ISBN 978-0-7295-3905-0.  ^ Nicki R. Colledge, Brian R. Walker, Stuart H. Ralston, editors (2010). Davidson's principles and practice of medicine. illustrated by Robert Britton (21st ed.). Edinburgh: Churchill Livingstone/Elsevier. ISBN 978-0-7020-3084-0. CS1 maint: Multiple names: authors list (link) CS1 maint: Extra text: authors list (link) ^ Federative Committee on Anatomical Terminology (FCAT) (1998). Terminologia Anatomica. Stuttgart: Thieme ^ Schreger, C.H.Th.(1805). Synonymia anatomica. Synonymik der anatomischen Nomenclatur. Fürth: im Bureau für Literatur. ^ a b Lewis, C. T. & Short, C. (1879). A Latin dictionary founded on Andrews' edition of Freund's Latin dictionary. Oxford: Clarendon Press. ^ a b c Hyrtl, J. (1880). Onomatologia Anatomica. Geschichte und Kritik der anatomischen Sprache der Gegenwart. Wien: Wilhelm Braumüller. K.K. Hof- und Universitätsbuchhändler. ^ a b c Triepel, H. (1910). Die anatomischen Namen. Ihre Ableitung und Aussprache. Mit einem Anhang: Biographische Notizen.(Dritte Auflage). Wiesbaden: Verlag J.F. Bergmann. ^ a b c Liddell, H.G. & Scott, R. (1940). A Greek-English Lexicon. revised and augmented throughout by Sir Henry Stuart Jones. with the assistance of. Roderick McKenzie. Oxford: Clarendon Press. ^ Kossmann, R. (1895). Die gynäcologische Anatomie und ihre zu Basel festgestellte Nomenclatur. Monatsschrift für Geburtshülfe und Gynaekologie, 2 (6), 447-472. ^ Gabler, E. & Winkler, T.C. (1881). Latijnsch-Hollandsch woordenboek over de geneeskunde en natuurkundige wetenschappen. (2nd edition). Leiden: A.W. Sijthoff. Henry Gray: Anatomy of the human body (; Great Books Online). Eldra P. Solomon, Richard R. Schmidt, and Peter J. Adragna: Human anatomy & physiology, 2nd ed. 1990 (Sunders College Publishing, Philadelphia). ISBN 0-03-011914-6.

External links Blue Histology Cross section image: pembody/body15a—Plastination Laboratory at the Medical University of Vienna Cross section image: pelvis/pelvis-e12-15—Plastination Laboratory at the Medical University of Vienna Anatomy image:7808 at the SUNY Downstate Medical Center Anatomy photo:43:11-0101 at the SUNY Downstate Medical Center v t e Anatomy of the gastrointestinal tract, excluding the mouth Upper Pharynx Muscles Spaces peripharyngeal retropharyngeal parapharyngeal retrovisceral danger prevertebral Pterygomandibular raphe Pharyngeal raphe Buccopharyngeal fascia Pharyngobasilar fascia Piriform sinus Esophagus Sphincters upper lower glands Stomach Curvatures greater lesser Angular incisure Cardia Body Fundus Pylorus antrum canal sphincter Gastric mucosa Gastric folds Microanatomy Gastric pits Gastric glands Cardiac glands Fundic glands Pyloric glands Foveolar cell Parietal cell Gastric chief cell Enterochromaffin-like cell Lower Small intestine Microanatomy Intestinal 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This Article Is Semi-protected.Rectal AdministrationLatus RectumSemi-latus RectumColon (anatomy)AnusEmbryologyHindgutLarge IntestineOrgan SystemGastrointestinal SystemArterySuperior Rectal ArteryMiddle Rectal ArteryVeinSuperior Rectal VeinsMiddle Rectal VeinsNerveInferior Anal NervesInferior Mesenteric GangliaLymphInferior Mesenteric Lymph NodesPararectal Lymph NodesInternal Iliac Lymph NodesDeep Inguinal Lymph NodesLatinMedical Subject HeadingsElsevierTerminologia AnatomicaFoundational Model Of AnatomyAnatomical TerminologyLarge IntestineMammalGastrointestinal TractCaliberSigmoid ColonRectal AmpullaPuborectalisDentate LineAnal CanalAnal VergeLatinSacrumVaginaUterusLower Gastrointestinal TractSigmoid ColonAnusSacrumFecesAnal CanalAmpullaTaeniae ColiSacrumPelvic FloorWikipedia:Citation NeededLevator AniWaldeyer's FasciaPerineal BodyGastrointestinal WallNervous SystemDefecationColon (anatomy)ConstipationWikipedia:Citation NeededAnal 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