|Course title||Anatomy of the Domestic Animals III|
|Total Hours in Course||160|
|Number of hours for lectures||16|
|Number of hours for seminars and practical classes||64|
|Independent study hours||80|
|Date of course confirmation||20/04/2011|
|Responsible Unit||Preclinical Institute|
|Dr. med. vet., asoc. prof. Lauma Mancēviča
second level professional higher educational programme(līm.), vieslekt. Anete Freiberga
|Vete2013, Anatomy of the Domestic Animals I
Vete2014, Anatomy of the Domestic Animals II
|Anatomy is the foundation for all biological knowledge. Anatomy of Domestic Animals is the science of the structure of animal body. Anatomy of the Domestic Animals is very close connected with cell biology, histology, microscopically anatomy and physiology. Anatomy is the basis of clinical sciences.|
|Learning outcomes and their assessment|
|Knowledge: students are able to describe and explain the anatomical structure of organ systems and apparatuses of the domestic animals.
Skills: students are able to identify the organs of horses, ruminants, swine, carnivores and domestic fowl, and describe them. Skills are acquired and evaluated in practical work during the preparation of study material and in response to colloquiums.
Competency: ability to analyze, compare and differentiate the body structure of domestic animals, its peculiarities in different animal species, applying it to the clinical practice. Competences are assessed in practical work with 11 oral colloquiums.
|16 lectures and 64 laboratory works (80 contact hours)
Blood circulatory circles and and lymphatic system – 4 academic hours of lectures
1.Blood vessels of the heart, thoracic and abdominal cavity (aorta, veins, lymph nodes) – 8 academic hours (1st colloquium)
2.Blood vessels of forelimb (arteries, veins), lymph centres and lymph nodes – 4 academic hours (2nd colloquium)
3.Blood vessels of hindlimb (arteries, veins), lymph centres and lymph nodes – 8 academic hours (3rd colloquium)
4.Blood vessels of head (arteries and veins), lymph centres and lymph nodes – 4 academic hours (4th colloquium).
5.Brain and spinal cord. Meninges of the central nervous system – 8 academic hours of practical work and 4 academic hours of lectures (5th colloquium)
6.Nerves of the head – 4 academic hours of practical work and 1 academic hour of lectures (6th colloquium)
7.Nerves of the thoracic limb. Plexus brachialis, cervical nerves – 4 academic hours (7th colloquium)
8.Lumbar nerves, lumbosacral plexus – 8 academic hours (8th colloquium)
9.Systema nervosum autonomicum. Glandulae endocrinae – 4 academic hours of practical work and 2 academic hours of lectures (9th colloquium)
10. Organum visus. Organum vestibulocochleare – 4 academic hours of practical work and 2 academic hours of lectures (10th colloquium)
11. Anatomy of the bird – 8 academic hours of practical work and 3 academic hours of lectures (11th colloquium).
|Requirements for awarding credit points|
|Successfully completed 11 colloquiums and final examination. The unjustified delays in lectures and practical work do not exceed 30% of the total academic hours. If unfulfilled delays is more than 30% of the total academic hours, then the course must be repeated from the beginning.|
|Description of the organization and tasks of students’ independent work|
|The tasks of homework are assessed in accordance with the tasks specified in the practical work.|
|Criteria for Evaluating Learning Outcomes|
|Colloquiums are evaluated on the 10-point scale, the score is scored from 4 to 10 points. Evaluation of a colloquium depends on the presentation of the practical and theoretical knowledge. Colloquiums are answered sequentially according to the course plan. After completing the colloquium plan student must take an oral examination and answer to 3 questions in the ticket. Students who have at least 7 points and above in colloquiums, in agreement with the lecturer may skip the exam, but instead prepare a presentation material for the study course. As a final mark, average arithmetic score from the evaluation of the colloquiums taken by the study course is given|
|1. Brūveris Z., Baumane S., Dūrītis I. Mājdzīvnieku praktiskā anatomija. Rīga: Medicīnas apgāds, 2018. 2. Brūveris Z. Mājdzīvnieku anatomija. Rīga: Medicīnas apgāds, 2007. 3. König H.E., Lieblich H.G. Veterinary Anatomy of Domestic Mammals. 6th edition. Germany: Schattauer, 2014. 4. Done S.H., Goody P.C., Stickland N.C. Color Atlas of Veterinary Anatomy. Vol. 3. The Dog and Cat. Philadelphia: Elsevier Helt, 2007. 5. Dyce K.M., Sack W.O., Wensing C.J. Textbook of veterinary anatomy. 4th edition. Philadelphia: W.B. Saunders company, 2010. 6. World Association of Veterinary Anatomists. Nomina Anatomica Veterinaria. 6th edition. 2017. Pieejams: from www.wava-amav.org|
|1. Brūveris Z., Baumane S. Lauksaimniecības dzīvnieku morfoloģija un fizioloģija. Rīga: Zvaigzne, 1987. 2. Sisson S., Grosman J. The anatomy of the domestic animals. 10 Edition. Philadelphia and London: W.B.Saunders Company, 1973. 3. Nickel R., Schummer A, Seiferle E. Lehrbuch der Anatomie der Haustiere. Band I-IV. Berlin, Hamburg: Verlag Paul Parey, 1973-1992.|
|Periodicals and other sources|
|1. Ozoliņš P. Lauksaimniecības dzīvnieku anatomija. Rīga: Zvaigzne. 1975. 2. Brūveris Z., Cunskis J., Pastuhovs M. Lauksaimniecības dzīvnieku anatomijas praktikums. Rīga: Zvaigzne, 1978. 3. Kainer R.A., McCracken Th.O. Dog anatomy: A Coloring Atlas. U.S.A.: TetonNewMedia, 2003. 4. Latshaw W.K. Veterinary Developmental Anatomy: A Clinically Oriented Approach. Toronto, Ontario: B.C. Decker Inc. 1987. 5. Aspinall V., Capello M. Introduction to Veterinary Anatomy and Phisiology. Textbook. 2nd edition. Philadelphia: Elsevier, 2009. 6. Howard E.E., de Lahunta A. Miller’s Anatomy of the Dog. 4th edition. Missouri: Elsevier, 2013. 7. Hudson L.C., Hamilton W.P. Atlas of Feline Anatomy for Veterinarians. 2nd editio). U.S.A.: Teton New Media, 2010. 8. Budras K.D., McCarthy P.H., Horowitz A., Betg R. . Anatomy of Dog. 5th edition. Hannover: Schlütersche, 2007.|
|Compulsory course of study programme Veterinary medicine|