This article relies largely or entirely on a single source. (March 2017)
The right gastric artery arises, in most cases (53% of cases), from the proper hepatic artery, descends to the pyloric end of the stomach, and passes from right to left along its lesser curvature, supplying it with branches, and anastomosing with the left gastric artery. It can also arise from the region of division of the common hepatic artery (20% of cases), the left branch of the hepatic artery (15% of cases), the gastroduodenal artery (8% of cases), and most rarely, the common hepatic artery itself (4% of cases).
|Right gastric artery|
|Source||Proper hepatic artery|
|Vein||Right gastric vein|
|Latin||Arteria gastrica dextra|
The celiac artery and its branches; the liver has been raised, and the lesser omentum and anterior layer of the greater omentum removed.
- Anatomy photo:38:01-0102 at the SUNY Downstate Medical Center - "Stomach, Spleen and Liver: The Right and Left Gastric Artery"
- Anatomy image:7886 at the SUNY Downstate Medical Center
- Anatomy image:7898 at the SUNY Downstate Medical Center
- celiactrunk at The Anatomy Lesson by Wesley Norman (Georgetown University)