Aaron Fried returns for a second conversation about anatomical specimens, this time discussing illustrations based on executed Nazi prisoners. Plus updates on epigenetics, handedness in cells, HAPS sponsorship, making course content accessible to all students. Oh, and your homework.
00:40 | Listen up: feedback on accommodating hearing impairment
05:06 | HAPS is now a sponsor of this podcast!
06:36 | Update in epigenetics
10:07 | Handedness in cells
13:45 | Featured: The Nazi Anatomists (a chat with Aaron Fried)
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Questions & Feedback: 1-833-LION-DEN (1-833-546-6336)
I never teach the same course twice. (Elie Wiesel)
1 | Listen up!
Feedback from listener Ron Parente leads to a discussion of how accommodating for hearing impairments and other challenges actually help all learners—not just those needing accommodation. Have questions, comments, stories, or ideas related to accommodating student needs? Pass them along for a future episode focused on this topic.
Don't forget your homework assignment: share this podcast with ONE other A&P colleague before the next episode arrives. Yes, I do accept late homework.
2 | HAPS is now a sponsor of this podcast
The Human Anatomy & Physiology Society (HAPS) is now a sponsor of this podcast. You can help appreciate their support by clicking the link below and checking out the many resources and benefits found there.
3 | Update in epigenetics
Epigenetic inheritance is known to involve various factors impacting DNA, such as methylation. We are now seeing roles for RNAs, including the long RNAs from sperm than enable epigenetic inheritance via the male parent.
4 | Handedness in cells
Chirality is "handedness" or the characteristics of having mirror-image versions. You may be familiar with this phenomenon in cells, but did you know it also occurs in cells? New research suggests that a change in handedness in diabetes mellitus may explain how blood vessels get leaky.
5 | The Nazi Anatomists—A Conversation with Aaron Fried
Aaron Fried, A&P faculty at Mohawk Valley Community College and national speaker on human body donation and anatomists in Nazi Germany, joins Kevin for a lively discussion of the value of "the silent teacher"—the human body donor—in teaching human structure. In this second of two chats, Aaron discusses illustrations produced using executed prisoners in Nazi Germany and what this means for today's A&P teacher.
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Transcript and captions for this episode are supported by the American Association of Anatomists.
The Human Anatomy & Physiology Society also provides support for this podcast.
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