Physiology Module 1 (Applied Physiology of Shock) Repeated
Category: Training - Core Training - Anatomy/Physiology
Date: November 14th 2017 2:00pm until 5:00pm
Location: Applied and Integrated Medical Sciences Centre for Excellence in Teaching and Learning, University of Bristol School of Medical Sciences University Walk Bristol BS8 1TD
Of note: The other date for Physiology 1 is on 24 October 2017 2017. Please only register for one date.
IMPORTANT: Physiology training is held from 2 p.m. to 5 p.m. in the following venue:
Applied and Integrated Medical Sciences Centre for Excellence in Teaching and Learning, University of Bristol
School of Medical Sciences
Anatomy training is then held from 5:45 p.m. to 9 p.m. in the following venue:
Centre for Clinical and Comparative Anatomy
University of Bristol
Compulsory for all CT1s (including LATs).
Each module for anatomy and physiology is run twice to allow choice for attendance. Please only book one option for each module. Each module only has places for a maximum of 14 trainees.
Via the School of Surgery website.
Anatomy and Physiology teaching to support learning for ISCP curriculum and for MRCS examinations. Emphasis is given to continuing professional education rather than ‘coaching’ for the MRCS examinations.
5 anatomy modules and 4 physiology modules are delivered on Tuesdays and it is advised that CT1s ensure that they combine anatomy and physiology teaching sessions. On the Tuesdays where anatomy and physiology modules are provided, it is recommended that the whole day be taken as study leave to allow for self-study and travel in the mornings.
Anatomy and physiology teaching are linked by dates. CT1s are advised to take study leave for the whole day (except for the anatomy module 1 which is not linked to physiology teaching).
Core trainees are advised to bring their own refreshments or to make their own arrangements for food and refreshments during the 30-minute gap between physiology and anatomy modules on Tuesdays at 5pm. There are numerous cafes and sandwich shops in the vicinity that are easily accessible during the short walk from the physiology venue to the anatomy venues.
No car-parking arrangements are available at the University of Bristol and surrounding areas are for ‘residents-only’. There are NCP car parks available 10-15 minutes away by foot. Good bus and train links are available to Bristol and the University. Trainees are advised to plan their travel and if coming by car are advised to offer a lift to colleagues. htthttp://www.bris.ac.uk/maps/directions/
A record of attendance will be kept by the Deanery. Attendance details are provided to your Programme Directors and will be assessed at the yearly ARCPs. Certificates will be provided for each module to trainees, who attend, for their portfolio.
Trainees will be asked to provide anonymised feedback on each module. This is important for the School of Surgery to ensure that the standards of delivery and content of the teaching is maximized for Severn School of Surgery core trainees in the future.
Failure to attend a module requires a trainee to complete an explanation form which is available on-line at the School website and is returnable to Susan House (Susan,House@hee.nhs.uk) at the School of Surgery.
For additional information, see the Anatomy & Physiology section of the website http://www.surgery.severndeanery.nhs.uk/about-us/surgical-specialties/core-training/anatomy-and-physiology/
Overview of physiology sessions
The sessions are designed to improve understanding of physiological and pathophysiological concepts as detailed below. They will consist of seminars, case study discussions, hands-on physiology demonstration and interactive Human Patient Simulator (HPS) demonstrations. The balance of activities in each of the four sessions will vary according to the topic being considered.
Teaching will be delivered by:
- Dr Eugene Lloyd (course lead)
- Professor Judy Harris
- Dr Tony Pickering
Technical support will be provided by:
- Mr Dave Gee
- Mrs Clair Tompkins
Teaching sessions will normally run from 14.00 – 17.00 in the AIMS Seminar Centre (in which tea and coffee making facilities are available) and the adjoining School of Medical Sciences Teaching Laboratory Building. Please report to AIMS Reception in the AIMS Seminar Centre (http://www.bristol.ac.uk/fmvs/teach/facilities/seminar-centre/) by 13.50. The entrance to this building is indicated on the map available at http://www.bristol.ac.uk/fmvs/teach/facilities/seminar-centre/
Still having trouble finding the venue? Contact David Simmons (0117) 331 2385 or David Gee (0117) 331 2309
Entry to the AIMS Seminar Centre is card-controlled, but someone will be manning the door and looking out for the trainees from 1:40p.m. until shortly after 2.00p.m. for every session. If trainees arrive more than 5 minutes late, they may not be able to access the building.
Physiology 1: Applied physiology of shock.
- Starling’s law of the heart
- Cardiac cycle
- Baroreceptor reflex and short-term control of blood pressure
- Types of shock
Timetable, teaching staff and venues
14:00 Introduction and Human Patient Simulator session illustrating physiological responses to hypovolaemic shock (Dr Eugene Lloyd; Human Patient Simulator Suite E3.8)
15:00 Physiology practical session: using ECG recordings and pulse oximetry to monitor baroreceptor reflex responses to the Valsalva manoeuvre and postural changes (Dr Eugene Lloyd; Physiology Teaching Laboratory – TL3.10)
15:30 Tea break (AIMS Reception)
15:40 Case study and seminar: shock (Dr Eugene Lloyd: Human Patient Simulator Suite E3.8)
The Centre for Comparative and Clinical Anatomy, University of Bristol, hosts the site containing all information on the Core Anatomy Training course as part of a blended learning programme. Please visit: www.ole.bris.ac.uk for details of future sessions. Access details have been sent out to Severn Deanery trainees. (Additional informational can also be found at http://www.surgery.severndeanery.nhs.uk/about-us/surgical-specialties/core-training/anatomy-and-physiology/)
Trainees are expected to read up and study on the module topics before attendance in order to gain maximal educational benefit from the teaching.