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^ Course Evaluation:

Total mark consists of 30% regular grade (question and answer in the class, experimental operation, experimental report and attendance) and 70% final exam grade (written examination).

Textbook:

Tan Jinquan, Yao Kun. ed. Textbook of Medical Immunology. Publication of Bios Scientific Publishers Limited, 2006.

List of Recommended References:

1. Gong Feili. Medical Immunology (3rd Edition). Science Publishing House, 2009.

2. Zhou Guangyan. Trans. Immunology (3rd Edition). Peoples Medical Publishing House, 2007.

3. Sun Wensheng. Medical Immunology (1st Edition). Higher Education Press, 2010.


Genetics


Course Code: 1000102 College: School of Basic Medicine

Semester: Spring Intended Students: International Students

Credits: 1.5 Instructor: Zhong Shan (China)

Course Content:

1. Teaching objectives:

The unifying topic of this course is how genes and their interactions, either with other genes or with the environment, make us what we are. When these interactions break down, genetic disease may result, and it is often through these genetic mistakes that we are able to work out what happens in the normal situation. There are several ways in which the study of human genetics differs from that of other animals. First of all it is directly relevant to us, as individuals, as parents and as decision-makers. Secondly although experimentation in humans is limited, enormous amounts of detailed observational data are available. Most topics in this course relate to things we now understand because of some diseases, but much has also been learnt from “normal” variation. We also benefit from looking at the behaviour of genes and their interaction with the environment not only in cells and in individuals but also in families and in populations.

2. Major teaching content:

1) Basic genetics (3 courses); 2) The cellular and molecular basis of genetic (3 courses); 3) Single gene disorder (6 courses); 4) Multi-gene disorder (3 courses); 5) Mitochondrial genetic and chromosomal disorders (3 courses); 6) Population genetics (3 courses); 7) Diagnosis and treatment of genetic diseases (3 courses).

3. Teaching methods and approaches:

Lecture, videotapes, class discussion, case studies.

Course Evaluation:

Quiz test 10%, experimental skills test 20%, final exam 70%.

Textbook:

Nussbaum, McInnes and Willard. Thompson and Thompson, Genetics in Medicine (6th Editioin). Saunders, 2007.

List of Recommended References:

1. Michael R Cummings. Human Heredity: Principles and Issues (8th Edition).  Brooks/Cole Publishing , 2008.

2. Turnpenny and Ellard. Emery’s Elements of Medical Genetics (12th Edition). Churchill Livingstone, 2004.

3. Tom Strachan and Andrew Read. Human Molecular Genetics (3rd Edition). Garland Science Publishing, 2003.


Histology and Embryology


Course Code: 1000118 College: School of Basic Medicine

Semester: Spring and Fall Intended Students: Foreign Students

Credits: 4 Instructor: Meng Yunlian (China)

Course Content:

1. Teaching objectives:

Histology and Embryology are two sciences with close relationship. Histology is the study of the tissues of the body and of how these tissues are arranged to constitute organs with light-microscope or electro-microscope. Embryology is a science to describe the processes of human embryo development and study regulation facts to embryo development. This course is opened to the freshmen of medical college, in order to teach the students to catch the microstructure of human body and basic method for observation.

2. Major teaching content:

1) Histology Basic tissues: epithelium, connective tissue proper, blood, cartilage and bone, muscular tissue, nervous tissue; 2) System: circular system, immune system, endocrine system, digestive system, respiratory system, skin, urinary system, female reproductive system, male reproductive system, sensory system; 3) Embryology General of human embryo development; 4) Congenital malformation; 5) Development of digestive system; 6) Development of cardiovascular system; 7) Development of uragenital system.

3. Teaching methods and approaches:

Multimedia teaching, observe tissue sections with light-microscope, observe the models of embryo, discussion between students and teachers.

Course Evaluation:

Close-book exam.

Textbook:

Gao Yingmao, ed. Textbook of Histology and Embryology. Science Publishing House.

List of Recommended References:

1. Basic Histology.

2. Functional Histology.

3. Embryology.


0602 Preventive Medicine

Health Education


Course Code: 1400365 College: School of Public Health

Semester: Spring Intended Students: Undergraduates in Public Health School

Credits: 1.5 Instructor: Mao Zongfu (China)

Course Content:

1. Teaching objectives:

Health education is an interdisciplinary subject. The content includes medicine and behavioural science. The object is to study the relationship between behaviour and health and explore the effective, feasible and economic intervention methods to improve people’s health.

We expect to help students know the basic theory and research method well through our teaching. We also expect the students could know the frontiers of health education relying on the foreign teachers’ teaching.

2. Major teaching content:

1) Chapter 1 Preface; 2) Chapter 2 Characteristic of peoples’ behaviours and health correlation behaviours; 3) Chapter 3 Theory of behaviour change; 4) Chapter 5 Methods and techniques of health communication; 5) Chapter 8 Diagnosis of health education; 6) Chapter 10 Evaluation of health education; 7) Chapter 11 Health education among the important health problem; 8) Chapter 13 Community health education.

3. Teaching method and approaches:

Lectures and case discussion.

^ Course Evaluation:

Performance in class and a final exam will each account for 70% & 30% of the final grade.

Textbook:

Ma Xiao. Health Education (1st Edition). People’s Medical Publishing House, 2004.


Health Statistics


Course Code: 1000155 College: School of Public Health

Semester: Spring Intended Students: Preventive Medicine (5 years)

Credits: 4 Instructor: Yu Chuanhua (China)

Course Content:

Health statistics is a science which uses probability theory and mathematical statistical theory and methods in medical research, people's health and health management. It is the professional course in preventive medicine which studies data collection, collation, analysis and reasoning.

1. Teaching objectives:

Teach the students the basic scientific experimental design, statistical data collection, collation, description, analysis, and help the students gradually develop good habits of scientific thinking, enhance the ability to find and solve the problems in public health practice.

2. Major teaching content:

1) The basic concepts and history of health statistics; 2) The statistical description of various types of data; 3) Common distribution and feature of distribution; 4) The estimation of General Parameters and principles of Hypothesis Testing; 5) T test and variance analysis; 6) Chi-square test; 7) Rank sum test; 8) Regression and correlation; 9) Commonly used statistical tables and charts; 10) Experimental Design; 11) Survey design.

3. Teaching methods and approaches:

The main teaching methods include: theoretical lectures, classroom discussion, experiment and practice, classroom calculus, statistics, SPSS on the machine etc. Deepen their understanding of the theory. Deepen students’ understanding of the theory through experiment and practice.

Course Evaluation:

Take the form of the closed-book examinations to assess and evaluate the key concept and the principle.

Textbook:

Jiqian Fang. Health Statistics (6th Edition). People's Health Publishing House, 2008.5.

List of Recommended References:

1. Qiguang Chen. Medical Statistics. Southeast University Press, 2002.

2. Fang Jiqian, et al. Medical Statistics and Computer Experiment. Singapore: World Scientific Publishing Co. Pte. Ltd., 2005.10.

3. Shuqin Yang. Encyclopedia of Chinese Medicine: Medical Statistics. Shanghai Science and Technology Press, 1991.


Evidence-based Medicine


Course Code: College: School of Public Health

Semester: Spring and Fall Intended Students: Undergraduates in the Department of Medicine for 5, 7 and 8 Schooling Years

Credits: 2 Instructor: Guo Yi (China)

^ Course Content:

1. Teaching objectives:

To carry out English teaching which includes: English lecture, reading and assessment of English literature, searching of English database of evidence-based medicine and learning how to produce the current best evidence for clinical research by English. The teaching will be conducted following the international criteria to change the course into a beautiful landscape in area of the undergraduate teaching of School of Public Health.

2. Major teaching content:

English teaching, asking clinical questions in English, using online English databases for evidence-based medicine, critical evaluation for English evidence, producing current best evidence, applying evidence-based medicine to clinical decision.

Relative Chapters:

Ⅰ Introduction of EBM 3 class hours;

Ⅱ Statistical method in EBM 3 class hours;

Ⅲ Using the best database 3 class hours (Computer Practice);

Ⅳ Applying research evidence of the prevention and treatment 3 class hours;

Ⅴ Applying research evidence of prognosis 3 class hours;

Ⅵ Applying research evidence of diagnosis 3 class hours;

Ⅶ Applying study evidence of etiology 3 class hours;

Ⅷ Meta-analysis and systematic review 3 class hours;

Ⅸ Using software of EBM 3 class hours (Computer Practice);

Ⅹ Evidence-based clinical decision (1) 3 class hours;

Ⅺ Evidence-based clinical decision (2) 3 class hours;

Ⅻ How to write EBM papers 3 class hours.

3. Teaching methods and approaches:

Use English teaching, based on the clinical questions and combined with actual medical cases to imitate the evidence-based process. Develop analysis, discussion and multimedia teaching method for teaching. Emphasize the interaction between the teacher and students through the whole teaching process, and fully motivate students’ enthusiasm and initiative to train self-learning ability and sense of innovation.

Course Evaluation:

Writing Papers.

Textbook:

1. Greenhalgh T. How to Read a Paper: The Basics of Evidence-based Medicine (4th Edition.). Chichester, West Sussex, UK; Hoboken, NJ: Wiley-Blackwell, 2010.

2. Guyatt G. Users' Guides to the Medical Literature: Essentials of Evidence-based Clinical Practice (2nd Edition.). New York: McGraw-Hill Medical, 2008.

3. Heneghan C, Badenoch D. Evidence-based Medicine Toolkit (2nd Edition.). Malden, Mass.; Oxford: BMJ Books/Blackwell Pub., 2006.

4. Platt AF. Evidence-based Medicine for PDAs: A Guide for Practice. Sudbury, Mass.: Jones and Bartlett Publishers, 2009.

5. Stanzak RK. Bottom Line Medicine: A Layman's Guide to Evidence-based Medicine. New York: Algora Pub., 2006.

6. Straus SE. Evidence-based Medicine: How to Practice and Teach EBM (3rd Edition.). Edinburgh; New York: Elsevier/Churchill Livingstone, 2005.

List of Recommended References:

1. Atkins D, Eccles M, Flottorp S, et al. Systems for grading the quality of evidence and the strength of recommendations I: critical appraisal of existing approaches. The GRADE Working Group. BMC Health Serv Res 2004, 4(1):38.

2. Baker TB, Gustafson DH, Shaw B, et al. Relevance of CONSORT reporting criteria for research on eHealth interventions. Patient Educ Couns 2010, 81 Suppl:S77-86.

3. Bossuyt PM. STARD statement: still room for improvement in the reporting of diagnostic accuracy studies. Radiology 2008, 248(3):713-4.

4. Brozek JL, Akl EA, Alonso-Coello P, et al. Grading quality of evidence and strength of recommendations in clinical practice guidelines. Part 1 of 3. An overview of the GRADE approach and grading quality of evidence about interventions. Allergy 2009, 64(5):669-77.

5. Guyatt GH, Helfand M, Kunz R. Comparing the USPSTF and GRADE approaches to recommendations. Ann Intern Med 2009, 151(5):363; author reply-4.


English for Specific Purposes for Preventive Medicine


Course Code: College: School of Public Health

Semester: Spring Intended Students: Undergraduate in Preventive Medicine

Credits: 2.5 Instructor: Wang Suqing (China)

Course Content:

1. Teaching objectives:

This course is designed for undergraduate students in preventive medicine to learn courses which specify for them in preventive medicine and public health by using English through selective textbooks and reading materials based on their public English skills to strengthen their literature reading and understanding and putting this as the fundamental work for international communication in the future.

2. Major teaching content:

1) Vocabulary and structure in ESP, tips for reading and writing in ESP for public health and preventive medicine; 2) The definition of public health; overview of public health disciplines and fields; evidence-based public health practice; 3) Familiar with: introduction to public health; public health history; milestones and accomplishments; public health organizations and professions; role of government in public health; public health functions and services; 4) Analytic method of public health, principles, methods and applications of epidemiology, including rates, risk factors, disease determinants and causation; research design and statistical applications to public health; 5) Biomedical basis of public health: infectious disease; lifestyle and chronic disease; genetic diseases and other inborn errors; 6) Social and behavior factors in public health: diet, exercise, tobacco and alcohol as public health problems; medical care and public health: health services research; health disparities and cultural competence; aging issues in public health.

^ Course Evaluation:

Regular participation 5%, quiz 10%, participation and discussion in class 15%, final exam 60%.

Textbook:

Mary-Jane Schneider. Introduction to Public Health (2nd Edition). Jones and Bartlett Publishers, 2006.

List of Recommended References:

1. Stephen Leeder. The Scope, Mission and Method of Contemporary Public Health. University of Sydney, 2007.

2. Honolulu star-Bulletin. Schools Should Push Nutrition and Physical Education. (http://archives.starbulletin.com/2007/11/28/editorial/editorial01.html)

3. Nino Kunzli, Laura Perez. Evidence based public health-the example of air pollution. Swiss Med Wkly,2009.

4. Michele Barry, James M Hughes. Talking Dirty-the politics of clean water and sanitation. N ENGL J MED, 2008.

5. Ahmad Besaratinia, Gerd P Peifer. Second-hand smoke and human lung cancer. Oncology, 2008.

6. User Manual for new instrument or new technology.

7. Calling Papers for International conference.


0603 Clinical Medicine and Associated Medical Sciences

Clinical Biochemistry


Course Code: 1000033 College: The Second Clinical College

Semester: Spring Intended Students: Laboratory Medicine (Five-year Program)

^ Credits: 4.5 Instructor: Zheng Fang (China)

Course Content:

The course of Clinical Biochemistry is a part of clinical laboratory diagnostics. Clinical Biochemistry applies basic biochemistry to medical diagnosis, treatment, prevention and management. This course includes the theory of clinical biochemistry, concentrates on biochemical mechanism, the pathophysiological basis of chemical composition changes and the principle of biochemical diagnosis. The programme is designed to provide students with the biochemistry methodology and its clinical significance, and describe the relationship among the biological chemistry tests, data results and the clinic. This course would help students understand the basic biochemistry methods and skills needed for clinical biochemistry tests and the clinical significance.

This course has a total of 99 hours, including 63 hours for theory and 36 hours for experiment.

^ Course Evaluation:

Including final theory exam, practice exam and ordinary evaluation. Final theory test scores account for 60% of course grade, practice exam scores account for 30%, and ordinary evaluation accounts for 10%.

Textbook:

Allan Gaw, MRCPath MFPM MICR, Michael J. Stewart. ^ Clinical Biochemistry: An Illustrated Colour (4th Edition). Churchill Livingstone Publishing House, 2006.

List of Recommended References:

Zhou Xin. ed. Clinical Biochemistry (4th Edition). People’s Medical Publishing House, 2007.


Laboratory Medicine


Course Code: 1000216 College: The Second Clinical College

^ Semester: Fall Intended Students: Clinical Medicine (Five-year

Program)

Credits: 2 Instructor: Zheng Fang (China); Tu Jiancheng (China)

Course Content:

Clinical laboratory medicine contributes more hard scientific objective data and information to a patient’s medical care and medical record and database than any other single source.

The most use of clinical laboratory measurement and examinations today (approximately two thirds) is in clinical and therapeutic management and monitoring, with the remainder used mostly for confirming or ruling out a diagnosis, followed by case finding or screening to detect disease or risk factors to promote health; last, such determination is used for assessment of prognosis or magnitude or extent of existing disease. Over the past decade, an explosion in biomedical information and technology, and the new biology of medicine (cell and molecular biology, genetics, immunology, and reproductive biology) have been translated into patient care primarily through the clinical laboratory.

This text will sustain and assist students, physicians, medical technologists, and others in this era of laboratory medicine that has been undergoing change as a result of the biomedical information explosion and health care reform in a competitive, regulated, and resource-limited environment.

It includes: encompasses the new biology of medicine manifest primarily in molecular technology (chapter 2); clinical cytogenetics (chapter 25); immuno-pathology (chapter 20 to chapter 24); clinical chemistry (chapter 7 to chapter 19); hematology, coagulation, and transfusion medicine (chapter 3 to chapter 6); medical microbiology (chapter 26 to chapter 32); urine and other body fluids (chapter 33 to chapter 34). This edition begins in chapter one with its organization, purpose, and practice, that is, operation management so crucial to laboratory service.

This approach in chapters assists not only virtually post/undergraduate medical students, medical technology students, especially primary care physicians and pathologists, and medical education trainees.

This course has a total of 45 hours, including 27 hours for theory, 18 hours for experiment.

^ Course Evaluation:

Including theory test and routine quizzes. Final theory test scores account for 50% of course grade, and routine quizzes account for 50%.

Textbook:

Wang Hongli. ed. Laboratory Diagnostic. People’s Medical Publishing House, 2005.

List of Recommended References:

1. Wang Hongli. The Second Laboratory Diagnostic (2nd Edition). People’s Medical Publishing House, 2010.

2. Wang Hongli. Laboratory Diagnostic (1st Edition). People’s Medical Publishing House, 2005.

3. Chen Wenbin, Pan Xianglin. Diagnostic (7th Edition). People’s Medical Publishing House, 2008.


0604 Stomatology

Orthodontics


Course Code: 1000241 College: School of Stomatology

Semester: Spring Intended Students: Undergraduate students

Credits: 2.5 Instructor: He Hong (China)

Course Content:

1. Teaching objectives:

The aim of Orthodontic course is to let undergraduate student grasp basic knowledge and technique of orthodontics.

2. Major teaching content:

Orthodontics is the branch of dentistry concerned with the growth of the teeth, jaws and face. It is concerned with the supervision, guidance and correction of the growing, and mature dentofacial structures, including those conditions that require movement of teeth or correction of malrelationships and malformations of related structures by the adjustment of relationships between and among teeth and facial bones by the application of forces and/or the stimulation and redirection of the functional forces within the craniofacial complex. According to above mentioned content, the course was divided into several subjects in the area of contemporary Orthodontics.

3. Teaching methods and approaches:

Both Chinese and English versions of Orthodontic textbook are recommended to the students. The teachers enrolled in the course will present their subjects with PPTs, illustrations and other teaching tools. The main language in the course is English.

^ Course Evaluation:

Examination at the end of each semester.

Textbook:

Laura Mitchell. An Introduction to Orthodontics.

List of Recommended References:

William R. Proffit. Contemporary Orthodontics.


Cariology and Endodontics


Course Code: 1000173 College: School of Stomatology

Semester: Fall Intended Students: Students of Oral Medicine

Credits: 2.5 Instructor: Peng Bin (China)




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