Breasts are specialised organs located at the anterior chest wall. The female breasts perform the essential task of producing milk for the nourishment of infants. Breasts undergo a lot of significant changes in the teenage years of a woman when the female hormone oestrogen develops, especially during the menstrual cycles. Also, in later stages of life, when a woman undergoes a pregnancy, her breasts become capable of producing milk so that her newborn infant can feed on it to attain a healthy growth.
Breasts have a lot of fat tissue in them, the amount of which determine the size of the breast and provide it with a soft consistency and texture. In most females, the breasts are asymmetrical in shape and have about 15-20 lobes of mammary glands, radiating from the nipple to the rest of the organ. The nipples are the central part of each breast, surrounded by a dark circular patch of skin called areola. There are also special glands called tubuloalveolar glands which transfer the milk from the mammary glands to the nipple, which has a small opening to let it out. The milk-carrying ducts of each tubuloalveolar gland goes on to dilate underneath the areola forming lactiferous sinuses which are mainly milk-reservoirs, storing the milk produced by a nursing mother.
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