Anatomy Study of the structure/form of the human body
Anatomy Study of the structure/form of the human body Study location of organs, reasons for location, and shape.
Branches of Anatomy
Branches of Anatomy Gross Anatomy
Branches of Anatomy Gross Anatomy Microscopic Anatomy
Branches of Anatomy Gross Anatomy Microscopic Anatomy – Cytology
Branches of Anatomy Gross Anatomy Microscopic Anatomy – Cytology– Histology
Branches of Anatomy Gross Anatomy Microscopic Anatomy – Cytology– Histology Developmental Anatomy
Branches of Anatomy Gross Anatomy Microscopic Anatomy – Cytology– Histology Developmental Anatomy Pathological Anatomy Pathological Anatom
Physiology Study of the function of organs and the biochemical make-up of those organs
Application of Anatomy and Physiology
Harvard Medical School 1st and 2nd year course work
IN555.0 Introduction to the ProfessionDescription: This course is required for all entering medical and dental students. It is designed to provide a broad overview of the profession from a variety of perspectives. It will also aim to clarify the goals, … IN751.0 The Molecular and Cellular Basis of MedicineDescription: Molecular and Cellular Basis of Medicine provides an introduction to biochemistry, cellular and molecular biology. The course will cover not only well-established findings but also recent advances that … IN752.0 Integrated Human PhysiologyDescription: The Integrated Human Physiology course builds on anatomy, biochemistry, and cell biology, and presumes a working knowledge of the basics of college physics and chemistry. Using case tutorials, lectures, … IN753.0 The Human BodyDescription: The Human Body course provides the foundation for understanding the anatomic basis of diseases studied in subsequent courses and encountered firsthand in clinical settings. First-year medical and dental …
IN754.0 Immunology, Microbiology and PathologyDirectors: A. H. Lichtman, A. J. McAdamPrerequisites: Year I standing, Histology, Molecular and Cel Biology, Genetics Credits: 0 CREDITS (Required)Offered: Spring Time: 3/22/2010 -6/4/2010; Mon- Fri 8:30- 12:30 PM & Select Tuesdays 1:30- 3:30 PM Place: See mycourses.med.harvard.eduDescription: This course will present an integrated introduction to general mechanisms of cell, tissue and organ injury (general pathology), the principal mechanisms of responses to injury and defense against foreign … IN755.0 Human GeneticsDescription: This course will focus on fundamental aspects of human genetics. Both classical and modern genetic principles and methods wil be covered, with a strong emphasis on applications to human biology and medicine. … ME728.0 Molecular Biology of Human DiseaseOffered: July and August. Time: M, W, F 9am-12pm Place: MEC 448Description: This 5-week course wil provide an in-depth analysis of recent advances in our understanding of human disease pathogenesis, as afforded by contemporary biomedical research in the basic sciences. Topics …
HT010.0 Human Functional AnatomyDescription: Lectures, detailed laboratory dissections, and prosections provide a thorough exploration of the gross structure and function of the human body. Fundamental principles of bioengineering are employed to … HT020.0 Musculoskeletal PathophysiologyDirectors: M. L. Bouxsein, M. . SetonPrerequisites: Anatomy & Pathology in HST curriculum or equivalent. Permission of instructor Credits: 2 CREDITS (Pathophysiology)Offered: Offered January. Time: 01/04/2010- 01/29/2010; MWF; 9:00- 11:30 AM Place: TMEC 209, HMSDescription: The course covers growth, development and structure of normal bone and joints, the biomechanics of bone connective tissues and response to stress, calcium and phosphate homeostasis and regulation by parathyroid … HT030.0 Human PathologyDescription: The course provides an introduction to the organization, structure and function of normal cel s and tissues (functional histology); the pathologic principles of cel ular injury, inflammation, circulatory …
HT040.0 Mechanisms of Microbial PathogenesisDescription: The course will deal with the mechanisms of pathogenesis of bacteria, Mycoplasma, Chlamydia, viruses and the fungi. Special emphasis will be placed on events at the molecular level. Topics have been selected … HT060.0 EndocrinologyDescription: Students will study physiology and pathophysiology of the human endocrine system. The format of the course will include both didactic lectures on the various glandular systems and live presentation of … HT070.0 Human Reproductive BiologyPrerequisites: Basic biochemistry, physiology and anatomy. Credits: 2 CREDITS (Pathophysiology)Description: This course is designed to give the student a clear understanding of the pathophysiology of the menstrual cycle, fertilization, implantation, ovum growth development, differentiation and associated abnormalities. … HT080.0 HematologyPrerequisites: General biochemistry and familiarity with principles of physiology, immunology, human anatomy, and molecular biology. Credits: 2 CREDITS (Pathophysiology)Description: The course offers an intensive survey of the biology, physiology and pathophysiology of blood and the blood forming organs, with systematic consideration of h ematopoiesis, blood cells, blood coagulati on, …
HT090.0 Cardiovascular PathophysiologyDescription: The course covers normal and pathologic physiology of the heart and vascular system. Instruction wil emphasize the quantitative and molecular biological aspects of cardiovascular hemodynamics, electrophysiology, … HT100.0 Respiratory PathophysiologyDescription: This course is designed as a first course in pulmonary biology in health and disease. The functional structure of the respiratory system and its physiology wil be developed with the aid of quantitative … HT110.0 Renal PathophysiologyDescription: The course presents the normal function of the kidney and its abnormal function in disease. The disorders of salt and water metabolism and of renal regulation of acid/base, potassium, calcium, blood pressure …
HT130.0 NeuroscienceDescription: HST 130/Neuro 200 is a comprehensive introductory course in Neuroscience for HST medical students and graduate students. Basic principles of organization and function of the nervous system wil be discussed … HT140.0 Molecular MedicineDescription: This course introduces students to a variety of topics in molecular medicine. The course is conducted as a seminar to study various human diseases and the underlying molecular, genetic or biochemical … HT146.0 Human Biochemistry & Metabolic DiseasesDescription: This course is the first-year intensive study of human biochemistry. The course wil focus on intermediary metabolism and structures of key intermediates and enzymes important in human disease. The four-week …
HT150.0 Principles of PharmacologyDirectors: S. A. Forman, C. E. RosowPrerequisites: Permission of instructor. Credits: 4 CREDITS (Basic Science)Offered: Spring (Feb – March) Time: 02/02/2010-03/25/2010; TUTH; 9:00 AM- 12:00 PM Place: MITDescription: The object of the course is to teach students an approach to the study of pharmacologic agents. It is not intended to be a review of the pharmacopoeia. The focus will be on the basic principles of biophysics, … HT160.0 Molecular Biology and Genetics in Modern MedicineDescription: This course will provide a firm foundation for understanding the relationship between molecular biology, developmental biology, genetics, genomics, bioinformatics, and medicine. The goal is to develop … HT175.0 Cellular and Molecular ImmunologyDescription: Covers cells and tissues of the immune system, lymphocyte development, the structure and function of antigen receptors, the cell biology of antigen processing and presentation including molecular structure … HT190.0 Introduction to Biostatistics and EpidemiologyDescription: This course will present the fundamentals of biostatistics and epidemiology with the aim of training students how to comprehend critique and communicate findings from the biomedical literature. In the …
HT140.0 Molecular MedicineDescription: This course introduces students to a variety of topics in molecular medicine. The course is conducted as a seminar to study various human diseases and the underlying molecular, genetic or biochemical … HT146.0 Human Biochemistry & Metabolic DiseasesDirectors: D. E. Cohen, R. N. MitchellPrerequisites: Undergraduate course in biochemistry. Permission of instructor Credits: 2 CREDITS (Basic Science)Offered: January Time: 01/05/2010-01/28/2010; TUTH; 8:30 AM- 12:30 PM Place: TMEC 209Description: This course is the first-year intensive study of human biochemistry. The course will focus on intermediary metabolism and structures of key intermediates and enzymes important in human disease. The four-week … HT120.0 GastroenterologyDirectors: M. C. CareyPrerequisites: General courses in bio, organic & inorganic chem, physics & biochem recommended. Credits: 2 CREDITS (Pathophysiology)Offered: Fall. Time: 10/23/2009-12/14/2009; MWF; 1:00- 4:00 PM Place: TMEC 209Description: The most recent knowledge of the anatomy, physiology, biochemistry, biophysics, and bioengineering of the gastrointestinal tract and the associated pancreatic, liver and biliary tract systems is presented …
University of Georgia School of Ve V terinary Medicine Admission Requirements
Year 1 Veterinary Bacteriology and Physical diagnosis Mycology Veterinary Virology Principles of Veterinary Anatomy Veterinary Immunology and Embryology Basic Comparative Animal Veterinary Cell Biology Nutrition Microscopic Anatomy of Domestic Laboratory Anatomy of the Horse * Animals Laboratory Anatomy of the Dog / Veterinary Neuroanatomy and Cat * Neurophysiology Veterinary Ethics and Animal Physiological Chemistry Jurisprudence Cardiovascular Physiology Veterinary Medicine: An Umbrella Gastrointestinal Physiology of Opportunities Respiratory Physiology Endocrinology and Reproduction Renal and Body Fluid Physiology
Year 2 Applied Preventive Health Principles of Anesthesia Epidemiology and Veterinary Ophthalmology Preventive Medicine Polysystemic Diseases Veterinary Parasitology Principles of Surgery Veterinary Animal General Surgery Behavior Practicum General Animal Pathology Systemic Pathology I Dermatology and Clinical pathology Integumentary Pathology Veterinary Toxicology Principles of Pharmacology
Mercer University Master of Science in Nurse A nesthesia Certified Registered Nurse Anesthetists (CRNAs) administer approximately 65% of the anesthetics given to patients in the United States
Masters of Science, Anesthesia MSA 611 Applied Clinical Anatomy (4 Credit Hours) The study of selected anatomical structures pertinent to the practice of anesthesia. Selected experiences in the cadaver laboratory. MSA 641 Applied Pharmacology I (3 Credit Hours) General principles of pharmacology including biochemistry, pharmacokinetics and pharmacodynamics of anesthetic agents and muscle relaxants. Focus is on clinical pharmacology with inhalation anesthetics, opiods and non-opioids as compared to the ideal anesthetic agent. Includes study of drug interactions, drug abuse and addiction. MSA 642 Applied Pharmacology II (3 Credit Hours) Study of pharmacology related to the autonomic nervous system, cardiac and endocrine systems. Includes study of local anesthetics, fluid management and blood replacement. MSA 743 Applied Pharmacology III (3 Credit Hours)Study of the development and approval of drugs in the United States. Miscellaneous topics such as antimicrobial therapies, treatment of bronchospasm and histamine antagonists. Includes drugs and other treatments for acute and chronic pain. MSA 612 Applied Physiology and Pathophysiology (6 Credit Hours) Advanced study of physiology and pathophysiology of the cell and body systems: blood, nerve, heart and circulation, body fluids and kidney, respiration, nervous system, liver, and endocrine. Emphasis is on feedback mechanisms, homeostasis, assessment and intervention.
Emory University Physical Therapy Course Requirements
Physical Therapist The study of Physiotherapy is a health care profession which provides services to individuals and populations to develop, maintain and restore maximum movement and functional ability throughout life. This includes providing services in circumstances where movement and function are threatened by aging, injury, disease or environmental factors.
540a Gross Anatomy. Summer. 4 hrs. Gross anatomy study of the structures and functions of systems of the body focusing on the nervous, musculoskeletal, circulatory and pulmonary systems. Includes human cadaver dissection. 540b Musculoskeletal Kinesiology. Fall. 4 hrs. Introduction to biomechanical principles of human movement. Includes discussion of the mechanical principles underlying the movement of individual joints, connective tissue mechanics and the analysis of posture and gait. 541a Development through the Human Life Span. Fall. 5 hrs. The interactions of perceptual-motor, cognitive and psychosocial influences on the developing human and the processes of individual and family reactions to the stresses of aging, health changes, death and dying. Integrated practical/clinical experiences in well- baby, child day care and elder care/residential settings. 542 Neuroscience I. (Neuroscience Basis of Physical Therapy I) Summer. 2 hrs. Structure and function of the human nervous system with emphasis on a movement control model. Course includes human brain dissection labs. 542b Neuroscience II. (Neuroscience Basis of Physical Therapy) Fall. 3 hrs. The Neuroscience course is designed to develop an entry-level understanding of the basic anatomy of the nervous system and principles of nervous system organization. There is an emphasis on structure-function relationships, physiological integration and clinical applications. Case-based problems in sensory-motor functions are explored as the student correlates injury and disease in the system with clinical manifestations, with emphasis on physical therapy practice.
543a Pathophysiology of Orthopedic Disorders. Spring. 5 hrs. Pathophysiology and medical, surgical and pharmacological management of patients with cardiac, pulmonary, wound and metabolic conditions. Content congruent with Clinical Measures III (530c) to integrate the medical and physical therapist management of patients with these conditions. 543b Pathophysiology of Acute Disorders. Summer. 6 hrs. Pathophysiology and medical, surgical and pharmacological management of patients with orthopedic conditions. Content congruent with Clinical Measures IV(530d) to integrate the medical and physical therapist management of patients with these conditions. 543c Pathophysiology of Neurologic Disorders. Fal . 6 hrs. Pathophysiology and medical, surgical and pharmacological management of patients with neurologic conditions. Content congruent with Clinical Measures V(530e) to integrate the medical and physical therapist management of patients with these conditions. 544a Physiologic Basis of Physical Therapy I. Summer. 2 hrs. Study of the cel ular processes involved in normal cel function and the control systems, both local and systemic, that regulate cel s. These processes are addressed in relation to skeletal, cardiac and smooth muscle function 544b Physiologic Basis of Physical Therapy II. Fal . 4 hrs. Study of the physiological mechanisms control ing the cardiovascular, respiratory, renal and immune systems including the digestive and metabolic processes that support them. These systems are reviewed integratively in several contexts including: exercise physiology; the pathophysiology of diseases and the physiological basis of pharmacological intervention. 544c Physiologic Basis of Physical Therapy III. Spring. 3 hrs. Topics in physiology, including: the control of normal cel division and differentiation; reproductive physiology; genetic influences on cel s resulting in genetic disease, both somatic and inherited; and an overview of the issues involved in risk assessment , genetic screening and diagnosis in diseases of a Mendelian and/ or multifactorial nature.
Emory University Master of Medical Science Program in Anesthesiology
Coursework 2009-2010 ANES 505. Instrumentation/Physiology/Pharmacology Lab Basic and advanced monitoring systems. Bench and computer-based instruction and testing of cardiovascular, respiratory, neuro, neuromuscular, and renal physiology and pharmacology. Gowning and gloving; suturing; sterile fields. Includes an entry-level examination on medical terminology, symbols, medical word formation, disease terms, abbreviations, and procedures.ANES 505. Instrumentation/Physiology/Pharmacology Lab Basic and advanced monitoring systems. Bench and computer-based instruction and testing of cardiovascular, respiratory, neuro, neuromuscular, and renal physiology and pharmacology.ANES 512. Principles of Airway Management Structure, function, pathophysiology, and diseases of the human airway. Basic and advanced principles of elective and emergent airway management, including equipment and techniques.ANES 513. Anesthesia Delivery Systems and EquipmentCompressed gases, gas distribution systems, anesthesia machines, breathing circuits, anesthesia ventilators, waste-gas scavenging, respiratory care equipment, resuscitation equipment. ANES 516A,B. Pharmacology in Anesthesia PracticeDrugs specifically related to the practice of anesthesia, including inhaled anesthetics, narcotics, barbiturates, benzodiazepines, anticholinesterases and anticholinergics, n euromuscular blockers, adrenergic agonist s and antagonists.
ANES 530. Physics for Anesthesia Practice Physical principles and processes applied to the practice of anesthesia. Dimensional analysis; work, energy, and power; gas laws; fluid mechanics; heat transfer; vaporization; solubility, diffusion, and osmosis; fires and explosions; laser and x-ray radiation; applied electric circuit theory; time constants. ANES 535. Principles of Monitoring and Instrumentation Principles, applications, and interpretation of monitoring used in anesthesia practice: electrocardiography; invasive and non-invasive blood pressure; oximetry; cardiac output; hemodynamic calculations; respiratory gases; ventilation; ICP; electroencephalography; temperature; renal function; neuromuscular blockade; ultrasound; echocardiography; point-of-care instrumentation. BAHS 500. AnatomyGross anatomy and histology. Anatomical terms, structures, and relationships emphasizing functional significance in problem-solving situations. Laboratory provides demonstrations on models and prosections. BAHS 502. Physiology Systems approach to normal function of the human body, including relevant information on anatomy. Weekly problem solving sessions, regular laboratory exercises, and clinical application to systemic disorders. BAHS 504. PharmacologyBasic principles of drug action; absorption, distribution, metabolism, and excretion of drugs; mechanisms of drug action; toxicity. Basis for the use of medicines in pharmacologic therapy of specific diseases.
Medical Col ege of Georgia School of Dentistry Course Requirements
Fall Freshman Year (1) BSAD5001 Behavior Science Applied to Dentistry 01 32 2 DANA5001 General and Oral Microanatomy 01 88 6 DBIO5001 Biochemical Basis of Oral Health & Disease 01 92 6 ETHD5001 Ethics for Health Professionals 01 15 1 NSOD5001 New Student Orientation 01 20 1 OBMP5001 Bioclinical Seminar I 01-03 14 1 OCCL5001 Dental Anatomy and Occlusion 01 143 7 ODOM5001 Principles of Personal Prevention 01 16 1 OPER5001 Operative Dentistry 01-02 152 6 ORPR5001 Orientation to the Profession and Ethics 01 21 1 PADM5001 Introduction to Operatory Procedures 01 7 1 RDCT5001 Research Design & Critical Thinking 01 36 2 Spring Freshman Year (2) DANA5002 Applied Head and Neck Anatomy 02 94 5 DBIO5002 Molecular Biology of Craniofacial Development 02 32 2 DBIO5003 Nutrition 02 16 1 DMIC5003 Cariology 02 21 2 DPHY5001 Physiological Foundation for Dental Practice I 02 62 4 ODOM5002 Oral Diagnosis I 02 16 1 PERI5001 Fundamentals of Periodontology 02-03 48 3 RADD5001 Radiology 02 36 2
Summer Sophomore Year (3) CDPR5001 Preclinical Complete Dentures 03-04 140 6 CPRD5001 Basic Cardiac Life Support I (CPR) 03 14 1 DANA5003 Neuroscience 03 44 3 DPHM5001 Pharmacology & Therapeutics for Dental Practice I 03 10 1 DPHY5002 Physiological Foundation for Dental Practice II 03 30 2 OCCL5002 Occlusal Analysis 03 60 3 OMFS5001 Local Anesthesia 03 11 1 TXPL5001 Treatment Planning I 03 15 1 Fall Sophomore Year (4) DANA5004 Systemic Anatomy 04 64 3 DMIC5001 Oral Microbiology & Infectious Disease I 04 47 3 DPAT5001 Applied Pathology for Dentistry 04 77 5 FIXP5001 Fixed Prosthodontics I 04 124 5 PERI5002 Non-Surgical Periodontics 04 16 1 PTSR5901 Introduction to Patient Services 04-05 194 7 RPDP5001 Removable Partial Dentures 04-05 112 5 Spring Sophomore Year (5) CDCL5001 Complete Dentures 05 68 3 DMIC5002 Oral Microbiology and Infectious Disease II 05 42 3 ENDO5001 Fundamentals of Endodontics 05 77 3 FIXP5002 Fixed Prosthodontics II 05 124 4 OBMP5002 Bioclinical Seminar II 05-06 16 1 ORTH5001 Orthodontics I 05 32 2
University of Georgia B.S. Requirements for Admission to UGA A Ve V terinary Program
Courses at The University of Georgia which meet these requirements Requirements Course numbers Course title English ENG 1101 English Composition 1 ENG 1102 English Composition 2 Inorganic Chemistry CHEM 1211/1211L Freshman Chemistry 1 w/lab (lab required) CHEM 1212/1212L Freshman Chemistry 2 w/lab Organic Chemistry CHEM 2211/2211L Modern Organic Chemistry 1 w/lab (lab required) CHEM 2212/2212L Modern Organic Chemistry 2 w/lab Physics PHYS 1111/1111L or 1211/1211L Mechanics, Waves, Thermodynamics (lab required) PHYS 1112/1112L or 1212/1212L Electricity and Magnetism, Optics, Modern Physics Biochemistry BCMB 3100 Biochemistry and Molecular Biology (lab not required) General Biology BIOL 1107/1107L Principles of Biology 1 w/lab (lab required) BIOL 1108/1108L Principles of Biology 2 w/lab Advanced Biology GENE 3200 Genetics Note: Courses accepted for advanced biology should CBIO 3300 Developmental Biology be 300 level or above. Lab is not required. This list of suggested courses is not all-inclusive. Behavior and ecology courses will not fulfill this requirement. CBIO 3400 Cell Biology CBIO 3000 Comparative Vertebrate Anatomy MIBO 3500 Introductory Microbiology
Agnes Scott B.A. Biochemistry and Molecular Biology…beyond Pre-Med
Major Classes Biology Chemistry – Genetics – Analytical Chemistry – Molecular Biology – Physical Chemistry – Biochemistry I and II – Organic Chemistry I – Ecology and II – Animal and Cel – Bio-Inorganic Biology Chemistry – Evolutionary Biology – Quantitative Chemical – Microbiology Analysis Calc I and IIPhys I and II