phleb-, phlebo-, -phleb +

(Greek: vein, blood vessel; from the verb, phlein, "to flow")

The presence of multiple phleboliths in veins.
A medical specialist in the practice of phlebology.
1. The branch of medicine that deals with veins and their diseases.
2. The study of the anatomy, physiology, and diseases of veins; also called venology.
3. The study of the veins and the diseases affecting them.
1. A manometer (device that measures pressure) for measuring venous blood pressure.
2. A device for the direct measurement of venous pressure.
1. Inflammation of the uterus with thrombosis of blood vessels.
2. Inflammation of uterine veins.
Thickening of the tissue of a vein from an overgrowth of muscular fibers.
phlebonarcosis (s) (noun), phlebonarcoses (pl)
An intravenous anesthesia.
Extraserous transplantation of the testes for varicocele, with preservation of the venouis network.
A vein-to-vein surgical anastomosis (connection of two tubular structures).
Incision of the conjunctiva of the eye to overcome congestion of conjunctival veins.
The measurement of venous pressure.
1. Surgical repair of a vein.
2. Plastic operation for the repair of a vein.
3. A plastic or reconstructive operation on a vein or veins.
1. A technique for measuring venous volume changes in response to respiration and to compression of the foot or calf, employing a plethysmograph having cuffs applied to the abdomen, thigh, upper, mid, and lower calf, and foot; used in the diagnosis of deep venous thrombosis.
2. A technique for diagnosing proximal venous occlusions by measuring the changes in limb volume with distal cuff inflation.
Venous hemorrhage.
1. Severe venous hemorrhage.
2. Bleeding from a vein.

Inter-related cross references, directly or indirectly, involving "blood" word units: angi-; apheresis; -emia; hemo-; hemoglobin-; sangui-; vas-; vascul-.