Spinal Cord
Spinal Cord

Spinal Cord

by Craig Canby, PhD

Learn everything you need to know about the spinal cord here. Starting from the arterial supply all the way to segmentation, Prof. Craig Canby will teach you the following subjects, as well as many others:

  • The cross-sections of the spinal cord
  • The laminae and spinal cord tracts
  • Pathways

Additionally, you will be provided with download material, such as topic reviews and high-yield quiz questions.

Course Details

  • Videos 9
  • Duration 0:42 h
  • Quiz questions 29
  • Articles 3

Content

Your Educators of course Spinal Cord

 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

(17)
4,4 of 5 stars
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Good lecture.
By Duong L. on 17. October 2020 for Arterial Supply of the Spinal Cord

This lecture has solved all my problems about spinal cord.

 
Incomplete
By Alexis Daniel A. on 09. October 2020 for Spinal Cord

He doesn't explain enough the pyramidal tracts and the extrapyramidal tracts.

 
Simple and Concise
By Dipti N. on 25. June 2020 for Spinal Cord

The lecture was simple. However, way too concise. Not all tracts covered and levels could have being discussed a little more. But my basics got clear.Can use as a reference to study spinal cord in depth

 
Space to improve
By Haichuan H. on 17. March 2020 for Lesions and Diseases of the Spinal Cord: Brown-Séquard Syndrome and Tabes Dorsalis

I feel the anatomy lectures are rather "static" like simply reading the narrative or bulletin points to the audience. Instead, I think the anatomy lectures, especially as we are not learning by a cadaver to gain the tactile feedbacks, might be better designed in a more inviting/ interactive way. Bringing in more pathological relevance, e.g. showing schema/ video/ autopsy would be largely helpful. Or to the minimum, highlighting the knowledge of "high yield" and compare them on an anatomic picture/schema may also improve the learning experience of these topics. I like many Lecturio lectures nonetheless, but I think anatomy, and especially the neural anatomy lectures has a lot of space to improve in such way. Thanks.