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Consider courses these as

electives for the Physiology


major

PHSL 4021

Dr. David Levitt, course director


Tuesdays & Thursdays 1:25 - 2:15 P.M.

3 credits

Emphasis on reading and analyzing current research


papers.

"Six million dollar man" theme used to present


physiology of different organ systems.
Human organs versus advanced synthetic devices.
Artificial heart
Artificial Kidney
Artificial Lung
Eyes versus digital cameras
Artificial intelligence of pattern recognition.

PHSL 4031

Dr. Vincent Barnett, course director


Thursdays 9:45 - 11:30 am
2 credits

The goals of the course are to:

Explore contemporary issues in physiological inquiry


through the reading and discussion of recent
research publications.
Provide the students an opportunity to read, discuss
and critically evaluate physiology research
literature.
Sharpen each students oral presentation skills

Discussion topics to be chosen from physiological issues like:


Cardiovascular Physiology

Implications of Aging

Obesity

Exercise and Performance

Stem Cells and Tissue Repair

Respiratory Physiology

Neurophysiology

Nutritional Supplementation

Metabolomics

PHSL 5516

Dr. Lisa Anderson, Course Director


Fridays 9:05 am - 12:05 pm
3 credits
Prerequisite(s):

PHSL 3061 (Principles of Physiology)


PHSL 5115 (Clinical Physiology I)
or consent of the course director

This course was originally designed for advanced


practice nursing students in anesthesia (SNRA).
Clinical Physiology II welcomes academically strong
undergraduate students, particularly those majoring
in physiology and interested in allied health careers.
Cellular mechanisms, disease states and clinical applications of
metabolic systems relevant to:
Respiration

Gastro-intestinal Tract

Renal function

Endocrine System

pH balance

Pregnancy and Labor

PHSL 5197

Dr. Alessandro
Bartolomucci, Course
Director
Thursdays 2:30 -3:20pm.
Grade is based on participation
during weekly meetings and
paper presentation.
This class uses a journal club format to examine stress physiology.
There will be a focus on stress-induced pathology with attention to
cardiovascular, metabolic, neuroendocrine disorders including:
Role and Foundations of Stress in Physiology
History and Current Views of Stress Physiology
Development of Stress and Related Disease.
Classical and New Mediators of Stress.

Contact Dr. Bartolomucci, abartolo@umn.edu for a class


permission number if you wish to register for this spring
semester class.

PHSL 5444

Dr. David Thomas (BMBB), course director


3 credits
Tuesday and Thursday 4:00 - 5:15 pm
An introduction to the physiology, biochemistry, biophysics,
and pathobiology of muscle.
Lectures and reading assignments will be designed to provide the
student with an understanding of current knowledge and models of
muscle structure and function.
Emphasis will be placed on interdisciplinary research that has
contributed to our understanding of muscle function and
malfunction at the molecular level.
Typical classes include students from Biochemistry, Physiology,
Neuroscience, Biomedical Engineering, Kinesiology, Pharmacology,
Chemistry, and Biophysical Sciences, as well as extension students
from local biomedical companies.

http://ddt.biochem.umn.edu/5444.htm

PHSL 5510

Dr. Paul Iaizzo, course director


This is a 5-day short course taught January 6 -10, 2014.
There are 2 and 3 credit options

Objectives:

Provide an overview of the physiology and anatomy


underlying cardiac function
Provide details on cardiac microcirculation, cellular
function and oxygen delivery
Provide students with an understanding of cardiopathophysiology and current clinical treatments
Allow students to perform dissection within the Human
Gross Anatomy Lab
Provide students with various demonstrations on monitoring
cardiac function

http://physiology.med.umn.edu/short-courses/phsl-5510/index.htm

PHSL 5525

Dr. Mark Cook & Dr. Stephen Katz, course


directors
This is a 3-day short course taught January 15-17,
2014
There are 1 and 2 credit options
The course focuses on the anatomy and physiology of
the pelvis, perineum, and urinary system.
The course has a strong anatomical bias towards the
pelvis and perineum, but will delve more deeply into
the physiology of the urinary system.
Some time will be spent considering common pelvic
dysfunction (including incontinence, prolapsed and
erectile dysfunction) and urological pathophysiology.

http://physiology.med.umn.edu/short-courses/phsl-5525/index.htm

Physiology Electives

Information on all of the


Physiology Courses listed can be
found at:
http://physiology.med.umn.edu/undergraduate-program/physiology-courses/index.htm

or contact:

Vincent A. Barnett, Ph.D.


Director of Undergraduate Studies in Physiology
Assistant Professor Integrative Biology & Physiology
Program of Human Anatomy

Email: barne014@umn.edu
Phone: 612 624-8135

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