1 HPHY 321 University of Oregon Fall 2019 Mon. & Wed. 10:00-11:20pm | 156 STB Course Instructor: Jon Runyeon Office: 250B Esslinger Email: [email protected]The overarching goal of this course is for you to leave with the ability to apply anatomical knowledge and concepts to your future career. This course will use both a systems & regional approach to explore the anatomy of the head, brain, spinal cord, cranial nerves, and special senses (nervous system). We will become comfortable with the language of anatomy and learn about the tissues that make up the body. The laboratory experience will complement the lecture material, and allow us the unique opportunity to explore preserved donated human bodies, models, and charts. Course Philosophy:It is our intention to provide the best environment to facilitate your learning. You will be encouraged to discuss, challenge, and critique information by interacting with your peers and the instructors. Information will be uncovered as you create your own unique anatomy resource, called your “External Brain”, which you will use in class, in the laboratory, and during examinations to answer clinical questions related to anatomy. We believe a great laboratory experience can make learning about a topic more engaging, meaningful and successful. The anatomy lab will allow time for you to work in small groups and independently, practicing what you are learning…in this case, studying and thinking like an anatomist. The laboratory is a place that hands-on, practical and visual learners can make lecture content tangible and concrete. Your instructors will provide a positive environment, in the anatomy lab and the classroom, for diverse learners to achieve their goals, and we will encourage and expect your participation.Course Overview:Human anatomy I
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2 How much time should I be investing in this course? By the end of this course you will be able to: 1. Create a resource with specific anatomical content that most suits your learning or information retrieval style, and utilizes a thoughtful design to produce an attractive and functional resource for current and future use. 2. Describe and identify the structures & associated functions of the integumentary system, central nervous system, autonomic nervous system, facial muscles, cranial nerves, special senses, the axial skeleton and the associated trunk musculature. 3. Apply your anatomical knowledge to novel clinical scenarios, cases, problems, and questions. 4. Communicate, discuss and challenge your knowledge and application of anatomy with your peers and be able to assess the accuracy of your understanding. 5. Demonstrate learning skills, including identifying what needs to be learned, how to learn it, and then putting your plan to action with the use of anatomical resources, including: prosected donated human bodies, human bones, organs, models, microscopes, anatomy textbooks, and online anatomy resources.
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