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601 - 610 of 771 results for: Medicine

OSPPARIS 76: From Art to Medicine: The Human Body and Tissue Regeneration

Review of arts on human anatomy followed by review of modern medical knowledge on human body, disease prevention, and tissue regeneration. How interdisciplinary research (biology, engineering and medicine) is critical in advancing modern medicine. Lectures alternate with case studies and paper discussions on selected papers targeting treatment of various diseases. Develop an NIH style research proposal to solve a real-life disease problem. Introduction into the field of tissue regeneration using interdisciplinary approaches, sharpening critical paper reading and scientific writing skills, and integrating with the unique local art and research resources that Paris has to offer. In English. Students applying to the STEM/Pre-med track are expected to have taken some prior STEM courses at Stanford to demonstrate their interest and preparation for applying to this track. This course meets the STEM track requirement for the Paris Program during Winter Quarter 2019-2020.
Terms: Win | Units: 3
Instructors: Yang, F. (PI)

OSPPARIS 78: Independent Studies in Human Diseases and Tissue Regeneration

Students who are interested to explore in on independent studies will meet with the instructor on a regular basis to develop customized studies on various potential topics on the history of biomedical research in Paris, or the role of biochemical research on driving progress in human diseases prevention, tissue repair, as well as potential impacts on future medicine.
Terms: Win | Units: 1-2
Instructors: Yang, F. (PI)

OSPPARIS 82: Independent Studies Special Topics

All independent study topics should be arranged with the instructor and have an expectation of one meeting per week. A final 10-page paper should be the result of all independent studies. Topics include: African Health in the French Context; Culture, Medicine and the Body; Race and Universal Humanism.
Terms: Aut | Units: 1-3

PAS 201: Foundations of Clinical Medicine

This course explores fundamental concepts of biochemistry, genetics, microbiology, and immunology as applied to clinical medicine in a mostly "flipped classroom" format. This course will help to establish a foundation for understanding the pathophysiology of disease and the targets for therapeutic interventions. Disciple-specific topics include: Biochemistry: thermodynamics, enzyme kinetics, vitamins and cofactors, metabolism of carbohydrates, lipids, amino acids and nucleotides, and the integration of metaboloic pathways. Genetics: basic principles of inheritance and risk assessment, illustrated with the use of clinical examples from many areas of medicine including prenatal, pediatric, adult and cancer genetics. Microbiology: Basic bacteriology, virology, mycology and parasitology, including pathogenesis and clinical scenarios associated with infectious diseases. Immunology: concepts and applications of adaptive and innate immunity and the role of the immune system in human disease.
Terms: Aut | Units: 4

PAS 202: Foundations of Clinical Neurosciences

Foundations of Clinical Neurosciences introduces students to the structure and function of the nervous system, including neuroanatomy and neurophysiology. Applications to clinical medicine and neurology are emphasized. Enrollment limited to Master of Science in Physician Assistant Studies students. Prerequisite: PAS 201.
Terms: Win | Units: 2
Instructors: Nevins, A. (PI)

PAS 212: Principles of Clinical Medicine I

This is the first in a four-course sequence presenting organ-system based physiology, pathology and pathophysiology. Each organ-specific block includes a review of the anatomy and related histology, normal function of that organ system, how the organ system is affected by and responds to disease, and how diseases of that organ system are treated. In PAS 212, the focus us on the structure, function, disease and corresponding therapeutics of several "primary care" topics, particularly the musuloskeletal and dermatologic systems. In addition, basic neurology otorhinolargyngology, and ophthalmology will be covered.
Terms: Win | Units: 8

PAS 213: Principles of Clinical Medicine II

This is the second in a four-course sequence presenting organ-system based physiology, pathology and pathophysiology. Each organ-specific block includes a review of the anatomy and related histology, normal function of that organ system, how the organ system is affected by and responds to disease, and how diseases of that organ system are treated. In PAS 213, the focus is on the structure, function, disease, and corresponding therapeutics of the pulmonary and cardiovascular systems.
Terms: Spr | Units: 10

PAS 214: Principles of Clinical Medicine III

This is the third in a four-course sequence presenting organ-system based physiology, pathology, and pathophysiology. Each organ-specific block includes a review of the anatomy and related histology, normal function of that organ system, how the organ system is affected by and responds to disease, and how diseases of that organ system are treated. In PAS 213, the focus is on the structure, function, disease, and corresponding therapeutics of the Renal, Gastroenterology, Endocrine and Reproductive Health systems.
Terms: Aut | Units: 12
Instructors: Nelson, C. (PI)

PAS 215: Principles of Clinical Medicine IV

This is the fourth in a four-course sequence presenting organ-system based physiology, pathology, and pathophysiology. Each organ-specific block includes a review of the anatomy and related histology, normal function of that organ system, how the organ system is affected by and responds to disease, and how diseases of that organ system are treated. In PAS 214, the focus is on the structure, function, disease, and corresponding therapeutics of the Neurologic, Psychiatric, Hematologic, Oncologic, and Autoimmune/Rheumatologic systems.
Terms: Win | Units: 10
Instructors: Burwell, N. (PI)

PAS 222: Clinical Therapeutics I

This course will provide a foundation for learning pharmaceutical therapies related to subjects covered in the Principles of Clinical Medicine I course. In addition to general pharmacokinetic principles, the first segment of the course will cover the use of drugs applied to the skin and topical and systemically administered drugs for dermatologic diseases. Pharmacology of the autonomic nervous system, both sympathetic and parasympathetic divisions, will be overviewed in addition to gaining an understanding of how drug manipulation on cholinergic and adrenergic receptors modulate nerve activity. The course will conclude with an examination of drugs acting on the allergenic and pathogenic pathways as they pertain to ENT conditions.
Terms: Win | Units: 2
Instructors: Ip, E. (PI)
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