Neuroanatomy

Neuroanatomy

by Geoffrey Meyer, PhD, Craig Canby, PhD, Peter Ward, PhD

Prepare for your exams with award-winning medical teachers from all over the world who present detailed online videos discussing the field of neuroanatomy.

This course will provide you with the most important topics about the:

  • Autonomic Nervous System
  • Ventricular System
  • Spinal Cord
  • Brain Stem
  • 12 Cranial Nerves and Their Functions
  • Auditory System and Vestibular System
  • Cerrebellum
  • Basal Ganglia
  • Visual Pathways
  • Diencephalon
  • Cerebral Cortex
  • Limbic System
  • Meninges
  • Dural Venous System

Furthermore, you will receive essential insights into neural system development, as well as the sensory system and nervous tissue.

High-yield quiz questions and well-elaborated topic reviews will help you review your new knowledge and get the best exam preparation.

Course Details

  • Videos 150
  • Duration 11:46 h
  • Quiz questions 437
  • Articles 48

Content

Your Educators of course Neuroanatomy

 Geoffrey Meyer, PhD

Geoffrey Meyer, PhD

Prof. Geoffrey Meyer works at the School of Anatomy, Physiology and Human Biology at the University of Western Australia.
He is the Coordinator for Histology on the Federative International Program for Anatomical Terminologies (FIPAT) of the International Federation of Associations of Anatomists (IFAA).
Professor Meyer is also the creator of “Meyer’s Histology” (http://histology-online.com) and, in collaboration with Professor John Campbell and Michael Hall, has provided an extensive collection of learning and teaching resources to deliver a histology course completely available online. Geoffrey Meyer’s research activities focus on developing innovative, computer-aided learning and teaching tools.

He has received a number of awards for his work, including the Australian University Teaching Award.
In 2006, and again in 2014, he received UWA Teaching Fellowships. Professor Meyer was also awarded a prestigious ALTC (Australian Learning and Teaching Council) Fellowship in 2009 and is currently the Project Leader on ALTC Project Grants.

 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.

 Peter Ward, PhD

Peter Ward, PhD

Peter J. Ward, Ph.D. has been teaching embryology, anatomy, histology, and neuroscience since 2005. He attended Carnegie Mellon University and later earned a Ph.D. in medical anatomy education from Purdue University. Dr. Ward enjoys finding ways to simplify the complex processes involved in human development and highlights the clinically-important aspects of embryology. Throughout these lectures, Dr. Ward shows how embryonic structures morph into the mature organs and other structures of the human body.


User reviews

(329)
4,1 of 5 stars
5 Stars
210
4 Stars
38
3 Stars
23
2 Stars
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40
 
It's amazing.
By Vanessa G. on 24. September 2020 for Head and Neck Anatomy

Everything is very clear and well-structured. I love it. I would absolutely recommend it to anyone else studying medicine.

 
Best
By Ecaterina P. on 23. September 2020 for Brain and Nervous System—Anatomy

The best lecturio lesson of nervous system and brain ever!

 
it shortens your time of reading anatomy
By MARIA S. on 09. September 2020 for Introduction esp. Triangles of the Neck – Neck

amazing and well-thought lecture. explains extremely long pages of gray's anatomy within minutes. it is so much easier to read anatomy and go through studying it and memorizing instead of taking precious time to understand what the author wanted to say...

 
Good lecture
By Fabio S. on 31. August 2020 for Structures and Intrinsic Connections of the Basal Ganglia

A good overview of the topic that in my opinion covers the main ideas regarding the basal ganglia along with a good clinical correlation.