|Undergraduate Courses - School of Medicine & Health Sciences|
|Undergraduate Courses - Columbian College of Arts and Sciences|
|Graduate Courses - Institute for Biomedical Sciences|
|Graduate Courses - Health Sciences Programs - Doctor of Physical Therapy|
|About the Pre-Medicine Academic Enhancer Programs|
|Graduate Certificate in Anatomical & Translational Sciences|
|Master of Science in Anatomical Sciences|
|Minor in Human Anatomy|
Undergraduate Courses - School of Medicine & Health Sciences
Anatomy for Health Science Students (Dr. Slaby).
Applied Regional Anatomy (Dr. Slaby): offered to fourth year medical students.
Special Projects in Anatomy (Dr. Slaby): offered to fourth year medical students.
Didactic Anatomy (Drs. Bohn, Slaby, and Johnson): offered to fourth year medical students.
Undergraduate Courses - Columbian College of Arts and Sciences
Human Embryology (Dr. Johnson): Lectures cover development of basic organ systems, with an emphasis on congenital birth defects. Students will also be introduced to topics including molecular control of development and assisted reproductive technologies. Includes computer animations of human development and laboratory demonstrations in the Medical School; offered every Fall semester.
Human Microscopic Anatomy (Dr. Krum): The course is designed to provide a basic background in the normal histological structure of cells, tissues and organs of the human body. Because there is an inseparable relationship between structure and function, emphasis is placed on structural-functional correlates at both the light and electron microscopic levels. Descriptions of alterations in normal histology through disease or injury provide an understanding of the etiology of various disease states; offered every Spring semester. Note: Beginning with the 2015-2016 academic year, ANAT 150 will be offered in the Fall semester instead of the Spring semester.
Human Functional Neuroanatomy (Dr. Bohn): The course explores the structure-function relationships of the human central (CNS) and peripheral (PNS) nervous systems and will introduce common clinical correlations, i.e., diseases or injuries whose occurrence or expression has an abnormal impact on the normal structure-function relationship. Demonstrations in laboratory sessions in the Medical School add a unique and enriching dimension to the course content; offered every Fall semester. Note: Beginning with the 2015-2016 academic year, ANAT 160 will be offered in the Spring semester instead of the Fall semester.
Human Gross Anatomy (Drs. Brown and Walsh): The course is designed to provide a broad appreciation for the structural organization of the human body and to relate the organization to regional and systems-related functions. Descriptions of alterations in normal anatomy through disease or injury reinforce the significance of the anatomical structure/function relationships. Lecture material is supplemented with laboratory demonstrations in the Gross Anatomy Laboratory of the Medical School; offered every Spring semester.
Graduate Courses - Institute for Biomedical Sciences
Developmental Cell Biology and Systems Physiology (Dr. Hawley): IBS core curriculum course. Provides an introduction to developmental/stem cell biology and tissue formation, function and repair; offered every Fall semester to first year Ph.D. students.
Laboratory Rotations (Dr. Chiaramello): IBS core curriculum course; offered every Fall and Spring semesters to first year Ph.D. students.
Graduate Courses - Health Sciences Programs - Doctor of Physical Therapy
Functional Anatomy (Dr. Bohn): Human gross anatomy lecture and laboratory with cadaveric dissection; clinical correlations; normal structures and functional relationships; common abnormalities and individual and age-related differences; offered every Spring semester to first year DPT students.
Functional Neuroanatomy (Dr. Bohn): Lecture/laboratory; normal structure and function of the nervous system across the life span; injury to neural structures; response to injury and rehabilitation; clinical correlations; offered every Summer semester to first year DPT students.