Reproductive Anatomy

Reproductive Anatomy

by Geoffrey Meyer, PhD, James Pickering, PhD, Peter Ward, PhD

Understanding the anatomy of the male and female reproductive system is important for your exams. Get essential insights in the development of the genital system and learn more about its microscopic and gross anatomy. These lectures include the following topics, and more:

  • Male and female repoductive organs
  • Lymphatic drainage of abdominopelvic organs

Quiz questions provide a means to better knowledge retention and topic reviews provide you with further informations.

Course Details

  • Videos 101
  • Duration 8:00 h
  • Quiz questions 218
  • Articles 13

Content

Your Educators of course Reproductive Anatomy

 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.

 James Pickering, PhD

James Pickering, PhD

Dr. James Pickering did his Ph.D. at the University of Leeds where he currently works as Associate Professor in Anatomy. He has made various publications on the human anatomy, such as "Access Anatomy: Abdomen", and is heavily involved in the delivery of anatomy teaching to medical, dental and intercalating students.

He regularly uses various modern learning tools to a great extent and was therefore rewarded as "The Most Innovative Teacher of the Year 2014" and "Learning Technologist of the Year 2014" by the Association of Learning Technologists. Additionally, he also received the "University of Leeds Teaching Award".

Amongst others, he currently researches contemporary methods of learning, e. g. the use of blended learning resources on student engagement and assessment, or the screencast as a method of consolidation as well as revision.

 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

(27)
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Anatomy made much easier????
By Roja s. on 16. July 2019 for Uterus: Broad Ligament – Female Reproductive Organs

Ur an amazing teacher...I seem to remember anatomy much better after watching ur videos sir....thankyou !

 
good
By Leo R. on 13. June 2019 for Female Reproductive Organs: Introduction

detailed and explained really well, so that I understood everything. Thank you!

 
Easy to listen to... clear and concise
By Trace S. on 29. April 2019 for Ovaries and Paramesonephric Ducts

As you mention words/features, would be nice if the words on the screen were highlighted on the images. Hard to find them in the midst of listening.

 
please show what are you talking about
By Mehmet C. on 12. April 2019 for Ovary: Secondary and Mature Follicle – Female Reproductive System

I felt like someone read me a text loudly. It would be much better, if you try to show or point what structure you are talking about. In this way, everything stay as complicated as I read textbook.