Human Anatomy and Physiology (BIO 141; 142) is the study of the structure and function of the human body. Specific emphasiswill be placed on the study of the tissues of the body, the musculo-skeletal and the nervous systems, and how growth,development, and aging, affect them. This course (BIO 141; 142) integrates concepts of chemistry, physics, and pathology.
This course (BIO 141; 142) is designed for students who are preparing for careers in the Nursing; Allied Health; & HumanMovement Professions; et al. The content of this course will help prepare students to meet the stringent competencies necessaryfor these careers listed above.
ENG 01, ENG 05 if required by individual student's placement; high school biology and MTH 03; or equivalent,and bio 101 or its equivalent
BIO 141-L --- Anatomy and Physiology Laboratory.
Seeley, Rod R.; Stephens, Trent D.; Tate, Philip.
ANATOMY & PHYSIOLOGY
ANATOMY & PHYSIOLOGY LABORATORY MANUAL
. McGraw-Hill. 8
STUDENTS ENROLLED IN BIO 141 MUST PURCHASE A CAT THROUGH THE COLLEGE BOOKSTOREWITHIN THE FIRST WEEK OF THE SEMESTER!LEARNING EXPERIENCES & INSTRUCTIONAL METHODS
Students will attend and participate in the course lectures. Lectures will be presented on selected topics. Theinstructor will not lecture on every topic in the course outline. Students will be required to complete readingassignments and complete worksheets provided by the instructor. The students are encouraged to participate inthe lecture discussions developed by the instructor. Color slides, transparencies, charts models,demonstrations, films, videos, computer software, and blackboard illustrations may be utilized during thelecture. Student will attend and participate in the lab sessions. Lab exercises are designed to compliment the lectures.Students individually and in small groups will complete anatomical and physiological lab exercises. Exercisesinclude the identification of structures on charts, models or lab specimens and the completion of organizedexperiments involving data collection , data analysis and the preparation of a formal laboratory report.Students will become A.D.A.M. users on the computer, utilizing selected exercises on the computer toinvestigate human form and function. Students are encouraged to read selected scientific papers supporting lecture and lab topics, and to attend“outside” lectures and seminars that are relevant to course topics. The students are required to use the reference material in the LRC. Literature, AV material, computer softwareand the internet & Bb are made available to the students in the LRC.1