Newly formed, velvety tissue, rich in blood vessels but lacking nerve endings, that develops at the site of a healing wound; "proud flesh."
Small raised lumps of tissue that form during the healing of wounds.
a young vascularized connective tissue formed in the process of wound and other healing; proliferation of endothelial cells and fibroblasts in the area of injury.
rounded, fleshy connective tissue projections ont he surface of a healing wound
Tissue containing large numbers of blood vessels which occurs when wounds fail to heal promptly. It is seen particularly in large open wounds which need to heal from the bottom.
connective tissue that forms on the surface of a healing wound, ulcer, or inflamed tissue surface
new connective tissue and tiny blood vessels that form on the surfaces of a wound during the healing process
young connective tissue with new capillaries formed in the wound healing process
Newly generated form of connective tissue involved in the process of healing.
fleshy growths that form on the surface of a wound that is healing; the growths will later become excessive scar tissue
a specialized tissue created by the body as a response to injury. It is exceedingly rich in tiny blood vessels.
Granulation tissue is a made of a mass of new capillaries and fibrous tissue in a healing wound.
Sometimes called a "polyp" or "proud flesh". A collection of new tissue and blood vessels often seen at the opening of a piercing. Usually caused by friction at the opening of the piercing. Can be surgically removed by a physician or reduced in size by chemical cautery: the application of copper sulphate crystal or a silver nitrate stick. Bleeds easily in contrast to keloid.
Granulation tissue is the perfused, fibrous connective tissue that replaces a fibrin clot in healing wounds. Granulation tissue typically grows from the base of a wound and is able to fill wounds of almost any size.