Female Reproductive System

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Fallopian Tubes

Fallopian tubes, also known as oviducts, are part of the female reproductive system. They connect the ovaries to the uterus and serve as the site for fertilization of an egg by sperm. Fertilized eggs then travel to the uterus for implantation and development into a fetus.


The ovaries are a pair of reproductive organs that produce and release eggs for fertilization. They also produce hormones such as estrogen and progesterone that regulate the menstrual cycle and help maintain pregnancy. Each ovary is made up of thousands of follicles, each containing an immature egg.


The uterus, also known as the womb, is a muscular reproductive organ in the female body. It is the site of implantation and development of a fertilized egg into a fetus during pregnancy. During menstruation, the lining of the uterus is shed through the cervix and vagina.


The cervix is the lower part of the uterus that protrudes into the vagina. It acts as a barrier, preventing harmful bacteria and viruses from entering the uterus. During childbirth, it allows for the passage of a baby through the birth canal.


The vagina is a muscular canal in the female reproductive system that connects the uterus to the outside of the body. The vagina is a self-cleaning organ that produces mucus to protect against infection. It plays a role in pregnancy and childbirth.