|Spring 2002||Volume XVII, No. 2|
In this issue:
Editor: Robert M. Joven, MLS Information & Education Services Ext. 8493 E-mail - firstname.lastname@example.org
What's New in the Library's Audiovisual Collection
by Nancy Carter-Menendez, MLS - Information & Education Services Librarian
Series: Eye movements and their disorders. The eye: structure, function, and control of movement. c2000. VHS. WW 410 M935a 2000 Movement disorders of the eye. c2000. VHS. WW 410 M935b 2000 These two programs describe the role of the medial longitudinal bundle and investigate the causes and effects of double vision and malfunctions of voluntary eye movement control.
Giving bad news: insights for medical practitioners. c2000. VHS. W 62 H849 2000 Identifies why bad news from a medical test or examination result is sometimes given in an impersonal or detached manner. Suggests approaches to compassionate news delivery, and acknowledges that giving bad news is hard for all concerned.
Viruses. 1997. VHS. QW 160 V819n 1997 Examines how viruses, though incapable of reproducing outside of living cells, have developed refined strategies for reconfiguring the host organism into one that serves exclusively as a virus breeder.
Humans and bacteria. c1997. VHS. QW 50 H757 1997 Presents the human body as a complex ecosystem of bacteria, then examines each portion of the body, which bacteria live there, and why. The three major bacterial groups (sphere-shaped cocci, rods, and helical spirochetes and spirilla) are examined.
Saunders physical examination and health assessment video series. 12 VHS. C1998. WB 205 J38p 1998 (Temporarily Shelved at Open Course Reserve near Journals.) Abdomen. Neurologic: motor system and reflexes. Nose, mouth, throat, and neck. Thorax and lungs. Breasts and regional lymphatics. Cardiovascular system: heart and neck vessels. Cardiovascular system: peripheral vascular system and lymphatics. Female genitalia. Head, eyes, and ears. Male genitalia, anus, rectum, and prostate. Musculoskeletal system. Neurologic: cranial nerves and sensory system.
Still life: the humanity of anatomy. VHS. 2001. Ordered 04-04-02. Medical students in the United States dissect cadavers as part of their introduction to medicine. Their emotional reactions to the experience are often intense, sometimes traumatic, and may shape the way they will relate to their future patients. Crafted from interviews with 'gross anatomy' students, medical faculty, and a man who plans to donate his body to the medical school.
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Last Updated: February 26, 2008