Thoracic Viscera
Thoracic Viscera

Thoracic Viscera

by Craig Canby, PhD

Examination of the Thoracic Viscera

Dr. Craig Canby illustrates the components and activities of the thoracic viscera bit-by-bit, e. g. the thorax, its pulmonary structures, esophagus and nerves.

The lecturer additionally takes a look at complex mechanics: blood supplies, heart circulation or respiratory passageways.

This course also covers:

  • The Lungs and Cardiac Valves
  • The Anatomy of the Heart
  • The Mediastinum

Course Details

  • Videos 25
  • Duration 2:59 h
  • Quiz questions 93
  • Articles 5

Content

Your Educators of course Thoracic Viscera

 Craig Canby, PhD

Craig Canby, PhD

Dr. Craig Canby is a Professor of Anatomy and the Associate Dean for Academic Curriculum and Medical Programs at the College of Osteopathic Medicine at Des Moines University, Iowa, USA.
He obtained his PhD in Anatomy at the University of Iowa.
For his achievements in teaching and research, he received various awards such as the DPT Class of 2008 Teaching Excellence Award and the prestigious Hancher-Finkbine Medallion.
Within Lecturio, Dr. Canby teaches courses on Anatomy.


User reviews

(63)
4,5 of 5 stars
5 Stars
47
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9
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me gusta que sea sencillo
By Luissinia H. on 04. September 2021 for Thoracic Viscera

Lo relata simple. Me parece que es adecuado para formacion de pregrado y para quienes queremos repasar el contenido y aprender mรกs

 
Excellent explanation
By Ayan A. on 13. August 2021 for Thoracic Viscera

Thank u sir it helped me a lot to clear my concepts

 
Explanation is top notch.
By PRITHVI RAJ ROHIT N. on 29. May 2021 for Thoracic Viscera

Good insight into how things are actually arranged in the Thorax.

 
Clear and conscise
By Soren A. on 17. April 2021 for Coronary Circulation โ€“ Heart (Cor)

Clear presentation AND good selection of figures to show both a. and v. circulation. It is an added plus that all figures have the names in latin and not English. In other of the anatomy videos (i.e. upper limb, brain) the names in English, whereas keeping it in latin is more international than English and makes us all think that we are treating a scientific topic with a long history. Keeping it in latin makes i more clear and less ambiguous than English. Keep names of anatomical structures in latin in you Lecturio lectures.