Abdominal Wall
Abdominal Wall

Abdominal Wall

by Craig Canby, PhD
(8)

Structure of the Abdominal Wall

The abdominal wall is a vital part of the human body and a common topic in medical exams. Back, vertebral column, pelvis … The following program introduces you to numerous attached parts.

Prof. Craig Canby displays understanding pain and patterns referred to the region, sentinel node biopsy, osteology and more. He serves as a professor of anatomy at the Des Moines University in Iowa.

Likewise included are:

  • The Muscles and Topographic Anatomy of the Back
  • The Diaphragm
  • The Pelvic Wall and Floor

Course Details

  • Videos 44
  • Duration 4:59 h
  • Quiz questions 164
  • Articles 10

Content

Your Educators of course Abdominal Wall

 Craig Canby, PhD

Craig Canby, PhD

Dr. Craig Canby is Professor of Anatomy at Des Moines University in Iowa. He studied Biology and Chemistry at the Iowa Wesleyan College and later got his Ph.D. in Anatomy at the University of Iowa.
Canby has received many awards and honors for his work including the DPT Class of 2008 Teaching Excellence Award and the Award Hancher Finkbine Medallion.
His research is especially focused on anatomical variations and technology-enabled student learning.


User reviews

(8)
4,5 of 5 stars
5 Stars
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4 Stars
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3 Stars
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layer by layer
By AVUDAIAPPAN P. on 21. February 2018 for Abdominal Wall

he gives very clear ideas, good illustrations, easy to follow

 
Boring...
By RAMJIE L. on 18. January 2018 for Muscles of the Anterolateral Abdominal Wall – Abdominal Walls and Inguinal Canal

It's too boring.. I found it less interactive, less interesting. Better to read my Gray's Anatomy book.

 
Overall, an excellent overview of the essential anatomy of the region.
By Robert U. on 29. August 2017 for Abdominal Wall

Overall, an excellent overview of the essential anatomy of the region.

 
good lecture overall
By Edward K. on 27. August 2017 for Inguinal Canal – Abdominal Walls and Inguinal Canal

good lecture- lost a star because illustrations are in latin. I do appreciate latin is completely acceptable to use in the context of anatomy, but in practice nobody uses latin terms and it feels outdated and counter-productive to learn the latin nomenclature. It would be much easier to follow if everything was in english ; a small point but it did slow me down when following this lecture.

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