Origin of lymphatic
OTHER WORDS FROM lymphaticlym·phat·i·cal·ly, adverbnon·lym·phat·ic, adjective
Words nearby lymphatic
How to use lymphatic in a sentence
Some research has linked occupational exposure to 2,4-D—in farmers and professionals who apply herbicides—to a higher risk of lymphatic cancers, particularly Non-Hodgkin lymphoma.The Unsettled—and Unsettling—Science of Lawn Chemicals|Tik Root|June 9, 2022|Time
Placement along the meridians is believed to cause reactions like sending more blood or lymphatic fluid to specific organs or allowing muscles to release in a way that reduces tension on joints and bones.Why Acupuncture Is Going Mainstream in Medicine|Elizabeth Millard|April 29, 2022|Time
One systematic review from 2009 called lymphatic drainage in sports medicine contexts—one of its most popular applications— “a clinical art founded on hypotheses, theory, and preliminary evidence.”The truth about oil pulling, apple cider vinegar, and other trendy cleanses|Erin Blakemore|January 26, 2022|Popular-Science
It’s billed as using “lymphatic drainage” to tone your face and make your skin more youthful, but evidence of its efficacy is pretty minimal.Skincare gifts that are actually worth the splurge|Rachel Feltman|November 18, 2021|Popular-Science
We know that your lymphatics control your immune system and the rhythmic contraction of the muscles when you walk actually make your lymph system work.Changing Cancer Care, So Patients No Longer Feel Like a Number|Alice Park|November 3, 2021|Time
It is because of your bodies little-known secondary circulation system called the lymphatic system.How to Recover from Christmas|Dave Asprey|December 25, 2013|DAILY BEAST
They can live inside the gastrointestinal tract or, the case of roundworms, in the lymphatic system.8 Diseases Scarier Than Swine Flu|Barbara Kantrowitz|October 16, 2009|DAILY BEAST
(c) They are decreased in chronic lymphatic leukemia, and greatly increased in the myelogenous form.
A marked increase, accompanied by an increase in the total leukocyte count, is seen in pertussis and lymphatic leukemia.
Two types of the disease are commonly distinguished: the myelogenous and the lymphatic.
This cell never appears in normal blood; extremely rarely in leukocytosis; and never abundantly in lymphatic leukemia.
Pseudoleukemia, because of its clinical similarity to lymphatic leukemia, is generally described along with leukemia.