Learn how to add Interviewing a Healthcare Professional Assignment to your class.
Does the combining form used in medical terms relating to childbirth describe the mother or the newborn? Read the article to find out and learn an effortless way to remember which is for childbirth and which is for a newborn.
Read a 3rd-party review of the textbook and see why it is first on the list.
You have just said "yes" to teaching your first medical terminology course. Now what?
Learn about Key Feature #1 - the unique learning system used in Exploring Medical Language
During its 36 years in print, nearly 2,000,000 students have turned the pages Exploring Medical Language to prepare for entry into health professions.
Exploring Medical Language - 32 years and counting! Read about the enduring features that allowed this textbook to stand the test of time.
Let the blog help you keep up with new medical terms, add humor and interactive dynamics to your lecture, or impress upon students the importance of mastery of medical language in healthcare.
Learn how a new medical terminology instructor added games to her classroom and of the benefits it added to both teaching and learning. Plus see her list of recommendations!
Use this syllabus as is, or modify it in any way to adapt it to your course and/or your teaching style.
Myrna LaFleur Brooks has had a 49-year relationship with medical terminology. After having two popular medical terminology textbooks published and creating a medical terminology blog, she takes a look back.
Help students remember the terms cholelithiasis (gallstones) and choledocholithiasis by sorting out the difference through the meaning of their word parts.
Use these five tips to evaluate if your slide presentation helps or hinders student learning.
Learn how you can help students effectively use the 'old fashioned' paper flashcard method to learn word parts, plus save time doing it.
Use this guide to easily navigate the blog to find topics of interest to you.
Use this short, clever video for using playdough to teach anatomic planes in the classroom.
Are your students' minds elsewhere when you begin class? Cell phones? Instagram? Student loans? Try using chapter pretests to bring your students into the present.
Flu season is here! COVID-19 is still with us. Read the comparison chart of these two infectious res...
COVID-19 test information is swirling about us. It's on TV, in newspapers, on social media, and in c...
Our medical language is evolving as the COVID-19 pandemic plays out. For that reason, we are issuing...