Fall 2022 - BPK 326 D100
Functional Anatomy (4)
Class Number: 4963
Delivery Method: In Person
Course Times + Location:
Mo, We 9:30 AM – 10:20 AM
SSCC 9000, Burnaby
Prerequisites:Admission to the major or honours program in Behavioural Neuroscience or Biomedical Physiology or Kinesiology. BPK 142, 201, 205 and at least 60 units. Behavioral Neuroscience Major and Honours students require BPK 142, 205, PSYC 280 and at least 60 units.
A detailed study of human anatomy with emphasis on clinically relevant applications in health, injury and disease. Virtual cadaver dissection, comparative laboratory work, and an introduction to medical imaging emphasize the layered, three-dimensional organization of the human body. Participation in all labs is required. BPK major and honours students who have taken BPK 325 must also take BPK 326. For students taking both of these courses, credit will only be given for BPK 326.
Course Format: In-Person, Synchronous
Lectures: Mon & Wed, 9:30-10:20, C9000
Labs: Mon & Wed, 12:30-2:20 (D101), 2:30-4:20 (D102), 4:30-6:20 (D103), K9618
(Note that the term-specific schedule will be found on Canvas, on the Calendar.)
The course is organized by regional (not systemic) anatomy. Each Unit of the course follows a similar organizational pattern: we study surface anatomy, gross anatomy (at various levels of dissection), and sectional anatomy (via both physical sections and medical imaging). Our study is linked to and assessed via functional and clinical anatomy. We incorporate all systems within each anatomical region; our emphasis in the limbs is musculo-skeletal anatomy, but we also cover fascia, nerves, and vasculature, with an emphasis on neural control of movement and clinical ramifications of nerve injury. Topics covered include:
- Introduction to the study of anatomy: planes, terms of reference, and definitions
- The thoracic cage
- The chest and back
- The upper limb (including detailed study of the brachial plexus and the shoulder)
- The abdominal wall
- The abdominal viscera
- The pelvic girdle and pelvic floor
- The pelvic organs
- The gluteal region
- The lower limb (including study of the hip, knee and ankle)
- The head and neck (including the brain, the face, and the cranial nerves)
COURSE-LEVEL EDUCATIONAL GOALS:
- Discern and describe tissues and structures within and across anatomical regions and systems, linking structure to function.
- Describe anatomy accurately and accessibly to diverse audiences, including colleagues, clients, patients, and friends and family outside of this course and the university.
- Interpret anatomical sections (physical and digital) to identify structures and describe their relationship to other structures.
- Predict the clinical outcome of injury to specific structures and use clinical symptoms and signs to localize injury.
- Participation 4%
- Unit tests (8: 5 multiple choice tests, 3 written tests, 12% each) 96%
MATERIALS + SUPPLIES:
- In addition to Canvas, Top Hat registration is required. Top Hat registration costs $30 (plus tax).
Students will receive an invitation to join the course on Top Hat.
- We are using a customized anatomy e-book for 326. The textbook is required and can be purchased through Top Hat for $45. We are also using a customized lab manual, which can be purchased through Top Hat for $15.
The total cost per student is $90 (plus tax) and should be paid directly to Top Hat, upon receiving the relevant email invitations (or after the free trial period ends).
REQUIRED READING NOTES:
Your personalized Course Material list, including digital and physical textbooks, are available through the SFU Bookstore website by simply entering your Computing ID at: shop.sfu.ca/course-materials/my-personalized-course-materials.
Department Undergraduate Notes:
It is the responsibility of the student to keep their BPK course outlines if they plan on furthering their education.
ACADEMIC INTEGRITY: YOUR WORK, YOUR SUCCESS
SFU’s Academic Integrity website http://www.sfu.ca/students/academicintegrity.html is filled with information on what is meant by academic dishonesty, where you can find resources to help with your studies and the consequences of cheating. Check out the site for more information and videos that help explain the issues in plain English.
Each student is responsible for his or her conduct as it affects the university community. Academic dishonesty, in whatever form, is ultimately destructive of the values of the university. Furthermore, it is unfair and discouraging to the majority of students who pursue their studies honestly. Scholarly integrity is required of all members of the university. http://www.sfu.ca/policies/gazette/student/s10-01.html