ITAE Group, Unit 6 Roman Park, Claymore,

Tame Valley Industrial Estate, Tamworth B77 5DQ

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Booking conditions

  • Bookings made under the same email address will be seated together

  • All tickets are non-refundable and non-transferable

  • Food and drinks to be purchased seperately 

  • Organiser reserves the right to refuse admission

  • Valid ID will required at the event from all persons admitted on a discounted ticket

  • All participants must be +14

  • Recording of live footage is not permitted

  • Other T&C's apply with can be viewed by following the link below

  • Changes to the programme or the offer may be made at any point before or during the show.

  • Is the anatomy human? No. The anatomy is of swine origin. Identical in size and structure.

Organiser retains the right to cancel or postpone the event, in which case a full refund will be offered.

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 Copyright 2020 

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VAT Registration: 265642586

Complaints should be emailed to info@anatomylablive.co.uk

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Another outstanding educational event brought to you by the ITAE Group.

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The ITAE Group operates a strict no refund or transfer policy on all tickets once purchased. Occasionally the ITAE Group may offer a refund to guests should the event be cancelled or postponed due to circumstances beyond our control. As per your consumer rights, you are entitled to a refund of the face value or any tickets purchased in associated with the event that that been cancelled or postponed. Should an event be affected by a cancellation or postponement, you will be notified by email using the email address inputted during the transaction. Please note, it is your responsibility to enter an accurate email address and ensure your mail box settings are updated to receive ITAE Group email correspondence. We advise you to monitor your general mailbox as well as spam and junk folders on a regular basis. You will have 7 days from the date of the email to contact our guest experience team using the online process as set out in our correspondence. Please note that refund request can take 14 days to be processed and 14 days to be credited back into your account. Booking fees are non refundable unless covered by the optional booking fee protection. 

It's a twin thing


With twin pregnancies often presenting as emergencies to the obstetric team, this week we dive into the embryology and how twins develop.

There are two mechanisms which can produce twins:

- Monozygotic – where one sperm fertilises one egg but this subsequently splits

- Dizygotic – fertilisation of two separate eggs occur


The dizygotic twin will not be identical and occurs in around 70% of twin pregnancies, whereas monozygotic twins will be identical.


In monozygotic division can occur at different points in early pregnancy. Depending on the day post conception that the split occurs determines the fetal environment. If the division occurs early on in, before day 3, then each foetus has their own placenta and amniotic sac. Whereas if the division happens after day 9 then the two babies share a placenta and an amniotic sac. If the division occurs between these, then the babies share a placenta but have separate amniotic sacs. This is due to the times at which the cells differentiate to form the placenta. On day 4 trophoblasts start appearing to form a sphere inside which is the inner cell mass. The trophoblasts are the cells that develop to form the placenta and outer layer of membrane encapsulating the foetus. The inner cell mass will form the foetus and the amniotic sac, therefore splitting at this stage leads to one placenta but two amniotic sacs. On day 9 the inner cells differentiate to form the yolk sac and amniotic sac, so splitting at this point means the babies share both a placenta and an amniotic sac.

A complication of having twins is something called twin to twin transfusion. This only occurs in twins that share a placenta. The blood vessels connect within the placenta and divert blood from one foetus to the other. Over time this can result in the recipient foetus receiving a much greater blood supply than the donor foetus. Leading to a greater blood volume in the recipient therefore strain on the cardiovascular system and a greater volume of amniotic fluid. Sometimes delivery is the only treatment.


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