Pretty easy, overall.
This course not only did it prove to be informative, applicable to real life on a everyday scale with things society interacts with, but it can inspire people to take the approach now if they haven't to really not care of themselves, but gain a better insight why it's important it is to preserve one's liver and kidneys as much as possible truly considering what thy ingest as well inhale. While anything an upset the balance of their body taking a large for example it wouldn't be a great idea to take a whiff of asbestos or being near it as it often gets trapped in the alveolar sac of your lungs and too big to remove causes your immune system to overwork leading to inflamed lungs with continued stress-agents of ultimately cancer that can be deadly.
The definitive highlight of the course you'll learn is: "It's the dose that makes the poison," with the ideology of genetics, epigenetics and individualized strands of DNA of a person on how certain poisons from drugs to, chemicals, fungi and even periodic elements, so forth travel through the human insides cause conditions that induce bodily distresses, which in so can lead to various cancers. On a personal venue not only did I learn there is more to it than just toxins that meet the eye due to their composition, but how human bodies absorb, distribute, store and expel them once digested or inhaled if first bypass (e.g. involuntary coughing for example) isn't enough to regurgitate the sample.
Hours per week:
Advice for students:
Sure enough reading the book and going to lecture are enough for just passing, but as this applies to you, your family and even just the establishment why for example certain job sites provide the friendly labels of caution this course provides an opportunity to ask the stronger questions you might not get directly from your general doctor without paying the money for a specialist. It makes the class more than just a info-brochure. The stronger the questions of just how pathways of certain poisons allocate can lead to easier memorization, applying to real life matters and test taking.