Provides an introduction to the functional anatomy of the human body with emphasis on the musculoskeletal system, peripheral vasculature and major nerve trunks. This course contributes to the broad biomedical science foundation required for health graduates. In addition, it provides a firm basis for later courses in organ-based anatomy.
- Semester 1 - 2015
1. Apply correct anatomical terminology when describing the musculoskeletal elements of the human body.
2. Identify and describe the bone and joint structure, musculature, vasculature and innervation of the upper limb.
3. Identify and describe the bone and joint structure, musculature, vasculature and innervation of the lower limb.
4. Identify and describe the bone and joint structure, musculature, vasculature and innervation of the head and torso.
5. Apply the knowledge gained in this course to describe functional anatomy of the human musculoskeletal system.
- Anatomical Terminology
- Bones - Overview
- Skeleton - Overview
- Joints and Muscles - Overview
- Shoulder, Arm
- Elbow, Forearm
- Wrist, Hand
- Upper Limb - Nerves & Vessels, surface anatomy
- Hip, Thigh
- Ankle and Foot
- Lower Limb - Nerves & Vessels, surface anatomy
- Thoracic, Abdominal and Pelvic Walls/Floor
- Vertebral Column
- Spinal Muscles, surface anatomy of the back
- Skull and Face
- Introduction to the central nervous system
Introduction to Biomechanics
Review of Progress
This course is a compulsory program requirement for students in the following program(s):
In addition to meeting the University's overall requirements for academic progression, students enrolled in these program(s) must satisfactorily complete this course in order to progress in their program.
In Term Test: Examination: Class
In Term Test: End of Semester Laboratory Exam
Formal Examination: Examination: Formal
Quiz: online quiz
Face to Face On Campus 1.5 hour(s) per Week for Full Term
Face to Face On Campus 3 hour(s) per Week for 3 Weeks
Mid semester test will be held in lecture time. Students will be required to spend on average 120-140 hours of effort (including assessment) for this 10 unit course for the semester. Including a review lecture