College of Medicine Courses
ANES
ANES 9001 Anesthesia Externship 25-50 hrs.
Prerequisites: 3rd year standing The course provides additional experiences in airway management, intubation, and sedation to the advanced medical student.
Course Component
Clinical

ANES 9100 Anesthesiology/Elective 80-160 hrs.
Designed to provide instruction in the acute care of the unconscious patient. Emphasis on airway management, artifical ventilation, cardiovascular support and management of fluids and electrolytes. Approximately six hours a day is spent in the operating room assisting in the care of patients and one hour a day in informal discussions.
Course Component
Clinical

ANES 9101 Research in Anesthesiology 160 hrs.
Prerequisites: ANES 9100. Student participation in research related to anesthesiology, under the supervision of experienced investigators.
Course Component
Clinical

ANES 9104 Preceptorship In Clinical Anesthesiology/South Community 160 hrs.
Prerequisites: ANES 9100. Basic knowledge and skills used in the administration of anesthesia to individually assigned patients, following the patient from preoperative evaluation through convalescence under the supervision of faculty members in private practice. Offered at Southwest Medical Center.
Course Component
Clinical

ANES 9110 Anesthesiology Selective 80 hrs.
Prerequisites: Medical School third year standing. This selective is designed to introduce the student to the basic knowledge and skills used in the administration of anesthesia to individually assigned patients. Students will follow the patient from preoperative evaluation through convalescence, Didactic sessions covering basic principles of anesthesiology are presented.
Course Component
Clinical

ANES 9120 Clinical Anesthesiology 160 hrs.
Prerequisites: ANES 9110 The purpose of this course is to expose medical students to the wide range of anesthesiology application from a generalist perspective. The student will follow assigned patients from preoperative evaluation through convalescence under the supervision of residents and faculty members.
Course Component
Clinical

ANES 9121 Sub-Internship in Pain Medicine 80 hrs.
Prerequisites: ANES 9110 The purpose of this course is to expose medical students to the wide range of anesthesiology applications from a pain medicine perspective. This course is designed to follow ANES 9110. Students will work with Pain Medicine staff and learn how to evaluate and treat patients with acute and chronic pain syndrome.
Course Component
Clinical

ANES 9122 Sub-Internship in Obstetrical Anesthesiology 80 hrs.
Prerequisites: ANES 9110 and an interest in Anesthesiology or OB/GYN. The purpose of this course is to expose medical students to the delicate and demanding field of Obstetrical Anesthesiology. Students will follow patients throughout their delivery process. This course is designed to follow ANES 9110 or a sub internship in MFM and provide insight into some of the expanded applications of Anesthesiology.
Course Component
Clinical

ANES 9123 Sub-Internship in Pediatric Anesthesiology 80 hrs.
Prerequisites: ANES 9110 and an interest in either Anesthesiology or Pediatrics. The purpose of this course is to expose medical students to the delicate and demanding field of Pediatric Anesthesiology. This course is designed to follow ANES 9110 or a sub-internship in Pediatric and proved insight into some of the expanded applications of Anesthesiology.
Course Component
Clinical

ANES 9124 Preceptorship in Clinical Anesthesiology 160 hrs.
Prerequisites: ANES 9110 This course is designed to expose students to Anesthesiology in the private practive setting. Students will rotate with private anesthesiologists in the Oklahoma City area to explore what a post-residency career in Anesthesiology is like.
Course Component
Clinical

ANES 9125 Research in Anesthesiology 80 hrs.
Prerequisites: ANES 9110 Students will work under the supervision of a faculty member to complete research and write a publishable article about a predetermined subject.
Course Component
Clinical

ANES 9140 Anesthesiology Elective 160 hrs.
Introduction to anesthesia under the supervision of an anesthesiologist. Participation is giving anesthetics and in discussion of reading assignments.
Course Component
Clinical

ANES 9143 General Anesthesiology 80-160 hrs.
Prerequisites: Completion of third year courses. Airway management including techniques with mask, oral and nasal airways, and oral and nasal tracheal intubation; familiarity with anesthesia machines, ventilators, ECG monitors, intravenous fluid therapy, cardiopulmonary resuscitation, intravenous medications, spinal taps and blocks, and pre/post operative care.
Course Component
Clinical

ANES 9960 Off-Campus Elective in Anesthesiology 80-160 hrs.
Prerequisites: Approval of Visiting School and OU Department An off-campus elective is defined as work not at the Health Sciences Center, College of Medicine-Tulsa, or in a formally affiliated hospital; nor under the direct supervision of a member of the full-time faculty of the College of Medicine. A statement from the course director of the proposed elective concerning the supervision and grading of student's experience and a detailed course description of the proposed elective are required.
Course Component
Clinical

ANES 9970 Off-Campus Elective 80-160 hrs.
Prerequisites: Approval of the head of the academic department of the Tulsa Medical College campus under which the off-campus service falls, a statement from the course director of the proposed elective concerning the supervision and grading of the student's experience, and a detailed course description of the proposed elective are required. Work not at the Health Sciences Center or Tulsa Medical College.
Course Component
Clinical

ANES 9980 Special Studies 1-320 hrs.
Prerequisite: Approval of Associate Dean, College of Medicine and department head. May be repeated with change of subject matter. Topics of special nature or of unusual interest to the individual student.
Course Component
Clinical

ANES 9990 Anesthesiology Special Studies 1-320 hrs.
Prerequisites: Approval of the course coordinator, Tulsa Medical College. Topics of a special nature or of unusual interest to the individual student. May be repeated with change of subject matter.
Course Component
Clinical

BIOC
BIOC 5104 Biochemistry 4 hrs.
Prerequisites: None A survey of biochemistry for students in the health related professions covering the structure and function biomolecules (proteins, nucleic acids, lipids and carbohydrates), metabolism, molecular genetics, membrane organization, transmembrane signaling, and additional topics of specific interest.
Course Component
Lecture

BIOC 5173 Organic Chemistry & Biochemistry 3 hrs.
Prerequisites: Admission to Program or Permission Cross Listed: NS 3173 This course is an introduction to topics in organic chemistry and biochemistry that relate to the study of nutrition. Major topics include functional groups, enzymes, carbohydrates, lipids, proteins, and molecular biology. A major emphasis is given to metabolic pathways in energy production. Graduate Students will be required to write a research paper and all quizzes will count for credit during the course.
Course Component
Lecture

BIOC 5218 General Biochemistry 8 hrs.
Prerequisites: Two semesters Organic Chemistry, Four hours Quantitative Chemistry. For Majors and students in the Graduate programs of the Basic Sciences and the MD/Ph.D. program. A foundation in the fundamentals of Biochemistry.
Course Component
Lecture
Clinical

BIOC 5221 Introduction to Research 1 hrs.
Prerequisites: Permission. A course designed to acquaint students with critical assessment skills needed to interpret the scientific literature.
Course Component
Discussion

BIOC 5224 Principles of Biochemistry and Molecular Biology Laboratory Methods 4 hrs.
Prerequisites: Permission. Introductory laboratory course stressing techniques, instrumentation, and experimental design used for Biochemical and Molecular Biological research.
Course Component
Lecture

BIOC 5970 Graduate Student Seminar 1-6 hrs.
Prerequisites: Permission. Discussion of recent advances in Biochemistry and Molecular Biology. Presentations by graduate students.
Course Component
Discussion

BIOC 5980 Research Master's Thesis 2-6 hrs.
Prerequisites: None. Research Master's Thesis.
Course Component
Laboratory

BIOC 6210 Physical Biochemistry of Macromolecules 2-4 hrs.
Prerequisite: By Permission of the Instructor. This advanced course will approach the structure and function of biological macromolecules from a multidisciplinary perspective encompassing structure determination to physical characterization of inter- and intra-molecular interactions. This class may be taken for 2 or 4 credits, depending on the depth that students wish to experience the different topics.
Course Component
Lecture

BIOC 6220 Advanced Biochemistry Laboratory 1-4 hrs.
Prerequisites: Permission by Instructor. Advanced experimental design and techniques in several current areas of Biochemistry and Molecular Biology. Students rotate through the laboratories of selected faculty members.
Course Component
Laboratory

BIOC 6221 Journal Club in Biochemistry and Molecular Biology 1 hrs.
Prerequisites: Permission. Discussion and assessment of papers in the scientific literature related to Biochemistry and Molecular, Cell-Structural Biology.
Course Component
Discussion

BIOC 6223 Cell Biology 3 hrs.
Prerequisites: BIOC 5218 or Permission. This course is designed to explore the latest aspects of Cell Biology including nuclear structure and motility and chemiosmosis, membrane structure and function, cell-cell interactions, virus-host interactions and cell transformation. Cross Listed: MI
Course Component
Lecture

BIOC 6234 Biochemical Genetics and Molecular Biology 4 hrs.
Prerequisites: Permission. This course examines the connections between traditional mendelian inheritance and modern molecular genetics, covering genome structure and function, gene regulation, DNA replication, translation, molecular neurobiology, and molecular approaches to carcinogenesis. (spring semester)
Course Component
Lecture

BIOC 6253 Glycobiology 3 hrs.
Prerequisites: 5243 or 5218 or 5233; Course in Biochemistry or Macromolecules or Permission. A course designed to acquaint the student with basic concepts in Glycobiology. Focus will be on the structures, biosynthesis and functions of glycoproteins, glycolipids and glycosaminoglycans in animal cell biology.
Course Component
Lecture

BIOC 6321 Molecular Structure and Dynamics 1 hrs.
Prerequisites: GPIBS Core Curriculum or permission of Instructor. Current aspects of macromolecular structure and function. Crosslisted: MI 6321 Biochemistry and Molecular Biology Topics.
Course Component
Lecture

BIOC 6341 Molecular Signaling and Regulation 1 hrs.
Crosslisted: PHYO 6341 and CELL 6341 - Biochemistry and Molecular Biology Topics. Prerequisite: GPIBS Core Curriculum or permission of Instructor. Current understanding of the biochemistry and molecular biology of regulation at the gene, cell, and organism level.
Course Component
Lecture

BIOC 6502 Advanced Topics In Human Molecular Genetics 2 hrs.
Prerequisites: BIOC 5233, 5243, 6223, 6243; or Permissions of Coordinator. Current topics in the area of the molecular biology and genetics of human diseases, including molecular approaches to diagnosis and treatment. Lectures by resident and visiting faculty; group discussions of current literature. As the content changes with each offering, may be repeated up to a maximum credit of four hours.
Course Component
Lecture
Discussion

BIOC 6960 Research Project 1-8 hrs.
Prerequisite: By Permission of the Department. Introduction to independent research.
Course Component
Laboratory

BIOC 6970 Biotechnology 2-4 hrs.
Biotechnology will: (a) provide information on current and future scientific developments; (b) review current regulation of biotechnology and applications as well as; (c) provide exposure to legal, business, and ethical issues generated by biotechnology. The discussion-based class will utilize participation and a student-designed project as learning tools.
Course Component
Discussion

BIOC 6980 Research Doctor's Disseration 1-16 hrs.
Research for Doctor's Dissertation.
Course Component
Laboratory
Independent Study

BIOC 6990 Special Problems in Biochemistry 1-5 hrs.
Selected Biochemical topics on which rapid progress has been made during recent years.
Course Component
Lecture
Laboratory
Independent Study

BIOC 8203 Biochemistry and Medical Molecular Genetics 0-128 hrs.
Nucleic acids; replication; transcription; protein synthesis; gene expression; autosomal, sex-linked, mitochondrial and multifactorial disorders; mutation; gene mapping and cloning; molecular/biochemical diagnoses; gene therapy; protein structure; enzyme kinetics; coagulation; biochemical mechanisms of disease; intermediary metabolism and metabolic diseases; nutritional biochemistry; hormones; membranes and signaling; molecular basis of cancer.
Course Component
Lecture

BIOC 9980 Special Studies 1-320 hrs.
Prerequisites: Approval of Associate Dean, College of Medicine and department head. May be repeated with change of subject matter. Topics of special nature or of unusual interest to the individual student.
Course Component
Independent Study

CELL
CELL 2102 Introduction to Pharmacology 2 hrs.
Students will be introduced to the basic principles of Pharmacology including: mechanisms of drug action, absorption, distribution, metabolism, elimination and toxicology. The course will provide students with the opportunity to discover how principles of chemistry can be utilized as applied biology.
Course Component
Lecture

CELL 5107 Human Structure 7 hrs.
Prerequisites: Admission to the Graduate College, background in biological sciences, and/or approval of instructor. Human Structure explores the macroscopic anatomy of the human body with correlations to functional, clinical and radiological anatomy. Supervised dissection integrated with lectures. The approach is regional.
Course Component
Lecture
Laboratory

CELL 5134 Cell and Tissue Biology 4 hrs.
Prerequisites: None The Cell and Tissue Biology course provides an overview of microscopic structure of human cells, tissues, and organs, with correlation of structure and function. Components of the course include lectures, independent readings and microscopic study of histological preparations during a weekly laboratory session.
Course Component
Lecture
Laboratory

CELL 5142 Human Embryology 2 hrs.
Prerequisites: None Study of the development of the human body at the cellular and organ level, with emphasis on the relation of embryogenesis to adult anatomy and congenital malformations. Course may include lectures, a weekly group discussion on related scientific literature and a research paper.
Course Component
Lecture

CELL 5960 Current Topics in Cell Biology 1-3 hrs.
Students will critically read and discuss with the faculty primary research publications in cellular and molecular biology, and participate in departmental seminar presentations. May be repeated with change in course content.
Course Component
Discussion

CELL 5980 Research for Master's Thesis 1-4 hrs.
Once enrolled, student must continue registration until the requirements for the degree are fulfilled.
Course Component
Laboratory
Independent Study

CELL 5990 Special Studies in Cell Biology 1-3 hrs.
Introduction to original research investigation of some problem in cell biology. May be repeated; maximum credit nine hours.
Course Component
Laboratory

CELL 6000 Cell Biology Laboratory Rotation 1-8 hrs.
This course provides the opportunity for the student to learn and experience an in-depth knowledge and appreciation for scientific skills and emphasizes techniques, instrumentation, and experimental design in a specific discipline within a multidisciplinary research environment.
Course Component
Laboratory

CELL 6004 Cardiovascular/Renal Pharmacology 4 hrs.
A systematic examination of the physiological and biochemical mechanisms through which drugs affect the cardiovascular system and the kidney.
Course Component
Lecture

CELL 6010 Cell Biology Graduate Research Seminar 1-2 hrs.
Prerequisites: None This is a seminar course for Cell Biology graduate students to present their own research data, receive constructive criticism on their research and presentation, and to learn how to effectively listen to and critically evaluate material presented in the research seminars.
Course Component
Lecture

CELL 6013 Neuropharmacology 3 hrs.
A systematic examination of the physiological and biochemical mechanisms through which drugs affect the central nervous system.
Course Component
Lecture

CELL 6020 Anatomical Sciences Teaching Practicum 2-4 hrs.
Prerequisites: Successful completion of the course in which the student will do a teaching practicum. The course is designed to provide each student with supervised teaching experiences in Human Structure, Histology, Embryology, or Neuroanatomy as well as critical reviews of all teaching duties involved with the specific course. Course may be repeated for credit. Graduate students in the ILAC/Anatomical Sciences Education program must complete 10 hours of teaching practicum. Those hours need to be spread through at least 3 of the courses listed above.
Course Component
Practicum

CELL 6021 Medical Education Seminar 1 hrs.
Prerequisites: None This seminar course is for ILAC/Anatomical Sciences Education graduate students. Students and faculty will present current basic biomedical science education methods and/or medical education research. Students will receive constructive criticism on their presentation and learn how to effectively listen to and critically evaluate material presented in the seminar setting.
Course Component
Lecture

CELL 6053 Pharmacology of the Autonomic Nervous System 3 hrs.
A systematic examination of the physiological and biochemical mechanisms through which drugs affect the autonomic nervous system.
Course Component
Lecture

CELL 6063 Cellular and Molecular Developmental Biology 3 hrs.
Explore current cellular and molecular concepts in developmental biology, including epithelial-mesenchymal interactions, cell cycle, cell migrational cues, homeobox genes and master genes, pattern formation and differentiation, tumor suppressor genes, growth control, and angiogenesis. Topics covered will change yearly.
Course Component
Lecture

CELL 6073 Topics in Cellular and Molecular Developmental Biology 3 hrs.
Explore current cellular and molecular concepts in developmental biology, including epithelial-mesenchymal interactions, cell cycle, cell migrational cues, homeobox genes and master genes, pattern formation and differentiation, tumor suppressor genes, growth control, and angiogenesis. Topics covered will change yearly.
Course Component
Lecture

CELL 6301 Experimental Strategies in Genetics 1 hrs.
Prerequisites: GPIBS Core Curriculum or permission of Instructor. The major intent is to develop a working knowledge of the fundamental genetic strategies used to solve biological problems.
Course Component
Lecture

CELL 6302 Advanced Genetics 2 hrs.
Prerequisites: CELL 6301 or Instructor's Permission. This course will present genetic principles at an advanced level, provide examples of the applicability of genetic approaches to a wide variety of biological problems, acquaint the students with a broad historical perspective of the field of genetics, and provide immersion in genetics, and provide immersion in genetics primary literature.
Course Component
Lecture

CELL 6311 Directed Readings in Genetics 1 hrs.
Prerequisites: GPIBS Curriculum or permission of instructor, admittance to candidacy, and permission of student's Ph.D. advisor. This Journal Club is designed to increase student's reading of the scientific literature, to develop critical scientific thinking, and to make the students more comfortable presenting genetic data through experience. This journal club is open to all graduate students in or beyond their second year, postdoctoral trainees and interested members of faculty.
Course Component
Lecture

CELL 6313 Advanced Gross Anatomy 3 hrs.
Comprehensive approaches to dissection of select regions by special and varied methods. Conferences, demonstrations, and literature study. May be repeated with a change in subject matter, maximum credit nine hours.
Course Component
Laboratory

CELL 6321 Molecular and Cellular Aspects of Vision 1 hrs.
Crosslisted: OCNS 6321 Prerequisites: GPIBS Core Curriculum or Permission of Instructor. This course is designed for graduate students to provide for the integration of the knowledge gained from the GPIBS core course and its application to the generation of research projects on basic cellular functions using the visual system as an experimental model.
Course Component
Lecture

CELL 6331 Molecular Genetics 1 hrs.
Prerequisites: GPIBS fall courses and first part of spring semester courses; Permission of the instructor. It is an elective module offered by the Department of Cell Biology for the second part of the spring semester of GPIBS.
Course Component
Lecture

CELL 6332 Special Topics in Genetics 2 hrs.
Prerequisites: GPIBS Curriculum or permission of instructor, admittance to candidacy, and permission of student's Ph.D. advisor. This colloquium is designed to increase students' understanding of important concepts, approaches, and historical perspectives in Genetics. This colloquium is open to all graduate students in or beyond their second year, postdoctoral trainees and interested members of the faculty.
Course Component
Lecture

CELL 6341 Molecular Signaling and Regulation 1 hrs.
Crosslisted: BIOC 6341 and CELL 6341 - Biochemistry and Molecular Biology Topics. Prerequisite: GPIBS Core Curriculum or permission of Instructor. Current understanding of the biochemistry and molecular biology of regulation at the gene, cell, and organism level.
Course Component
Lecture

CELL 6401 OU Cancer Center Program Meeting 1 hrs.
Prerequisites: GPIBS curriculum, admittance to candidacy, permission of course director, and permission of student's Ph.D. advisor. This course requires attendance at one of the 4 OU Cancer Center Program monthly meetings. Each month, members of the cancer center present their current research and their anticipated future research questions. Students will enroll in this course over several semesters and must attend at least 15 meetings to receive 1 credit.
Course Component
Lecture

CELL 6411 Special Topics in Molecular Medicine 1 hrs.
Prerequisites: GPIBS curriculum, admittance to candidacy, permission of course director and permission of student's Ph.D. advisor. This didactic course will present seminal and current research in the field of Molecular Medicine. Each weekly presentation will be a compilation of primary literature around a central theme. The theme for the semester will be chosen by the students, their mentors, and the course director. This course will meet 15 times for 1 credit hour.
Course Component
Lecture

CELL 6421 Tumor Board 1 hrs.
Prerequisites: GPIBS curriculum, admittance to candidacy, permission of course director, and student's Ph.D. advisor. This course is for graduate students in cancer research who are interested in gaining insight into the clinical disease. This course requires attendance at a weekly clinical department tumor board and a monthly meeting with the course director. In addition, each student will read and write a summary of a recently published clinical trial. The case history, surgery, pathology, and treatment options for individual cancer cases are presented at the tumor board. Specific Tumor Boards will be determined by the student, their mentor and course director. Students will attend 14 meetings over the course of one academic semester for 1 credit.
Course Component
Lecture

CELL 6960 Directed Readings in Cell Biology 1-3 hrs.
This course provides an opportunity for the study of a particular research area through review of literature under a selected instructor.
Course Component
Independent Study

CELL 6980 Research for Doctors Dissertation 1-16 hrs.
Prerequisites: Approval of advisor. Once enrolled, student must continue registration until the requirements for graduation are filled. A maximum of 60 hours is allowed toward the Ph.D. degree.
Course Component
Independent Study

CELL 6990 Specialized Studies in Cell Biology 1-4 hrs.
Qualified students of biomedical sciences may work independently on topics of special interests in any area of cell biology. May encompass discussions, guided reading or laboratory research depending on the student. May be repeated with change of subject matter; maximum credit eight hours.
Course Component
Laboratory

CELL 8101 Advanced Anatomical Studies 80-320 hrs.
In-depth studies in selected areas of gross anatomy, embryology, microanatomy, or neuroanatomy. Lectures, discussions, readings, seminars, and/or laboratories.
Course Component
Clinical

CELL 8507 Directed Readings in Pharmacology 80 hrs.
Explore in-depth and advanced areas of pharmacology, such as autonomic, cardiovascular, biochemical, or behavioral neuropharmacology; drug-induced birth defects; pharmacokinetics or drug metabolism.
Course Component
Clinical

CELL 9980 Cell Special Studies 1-320 hrs.
Prerequisites: Fourth Year Standing A special studies course is designed to provide an in-depth study of a specific subject in a particular area or discipline for which there is no existing approved course. The purpose of this elective is to allow the student to spend a period of time in full-time study working directly with a faculty member to further enhance the student's clinical and/or research skills. The elective may be repeated with a change of subject matter.
Course Component
Clinical

DERM
DERM 9101 Dermatology Selective 80 hrs.
Prerequisites: Medical School third year standing. Core dermatologic information of anatomy, physiology, and pathophysiology. Clinical and technicial skills with emphasis on one-to-one teaching by the physician and student in direct contact with the patient. Diagnosis and management of the 20 most common dermatoses and common, malignant and less common bust most lethal cutaneous neopasms.
Course Component
Clinical

DERM 9151 Clinical Dermatology 160 hrs.
Prerequisites: DERM 9150. This one month course for fourth year students is a more advanced and prolonged experience in clinical dermatology. It includes examining and writing up consultation cases with the chief resident, care of dermatology inpatients, several dermatopathology sessions, two dermatologic surgery clinics, and directed readings and AV programs.
Course Component
Clinical

DERM 9160 Introduction To Dermatology 80 hrs.
A two-week clerkship for third and fourth year students based in large dermatology clinics. Under close attending dermatologist supervision, Oklahoma City, OK and the Indian (PHS) Hospital in Shawnee, OK the student sees patients with a broad range of problems and participates in their care. An extensive audiovisual instructional program is included.
Course Component
Clinical

DERM 9192 Dermatology Elective 160 hrs.
Identify and describe primary and secondary lesions of dermatology. Discussion of common skin disorders and the therapy to be used.
Course Component
Clinical

DERM 9960 Off-Campus Elective in Dermatology 80-160 hrs.
Prerequisites: Approval of Visiting School and OU Department Course Director An off-campus elective is defined as work not at the Health Sciences Center, College of Medicine-Tulsa, or in a formally affiliated hospital; nor under the direct supervision of a member of the full-time faculty of the College of Medicine. A statement from the course director of the proposed elective concerning the supervision and grading of student's experience and a detailed course description of the proposed elective are required.
Course Component
Clinical

DERM 9970 Dermatology Off-Campus Elective 1-160 hrs.
Prerequisites: Approval of the head of the academic dept of the Tulsa Medical College campus under which the off-campus services falls, a statement from the course director of the proposed elective concerning the supervision and grading of the student's experience, and a detailed course description of the proposed elective are required. Work not at the Health Sciences Center or Tulsa Medical College.
Course Component
Clinical

DERM 9980 Special Studies 80-320 hrs.
Prerequisites: Approval of Associate Dean, College of Medicine and Dept Head. May be repeated with change of subject matter. Topics of special nature or of unusual interest to the individual student.
Course Component
Clinical

DERM 9990 Dermatology Special Studies 80-160 hrs.
Prerequisites: DERM 9101 Dermatology Selective Topics of speical nature or of unusual interest to the individual student. May be repeated with change of subject matter.
Course Component
Clinical

EM
EM 9101 Emergency Medicine Selective 80-160 hrs.
Prerequisites: Medical School third or fourth year standing. Introduces triage, evaluation, management of patients in an emergency department setting. Didactic sessions covering basic principles of emergency medicine are presented. Emergency medicine staff physicians assist in assessing and managing acute situations in a practical manner as they present to the emergency department.
Course Component
Clinical

EM 9761 Externship in Emergency Medicine and Trauma 80-160 hrs.
Didactic sessions related to the injured and medically ill patient and actual experience on a one-to-one basis with patients in the emergency medical and trauma center. Patient histories, physicals, evaluations, and suggested treatments will be reviewed.
Course Component
Clinical

EM 9765 Emergency Medicine Elective (Integris Baptist Medical Center) 160 hrs.
Prerequisites: Core Clerkships - prefer students with an interest in EM careers. Supervised clinical practice of emergency medicine in a busy metropolitan emergency department. Fifteen 8-hours shifts per month, including EMSA experience.
Course Component
Lecture

EM 9766 Emergency Medicine at St. Anthony Hospital 160 hrs.
The elective provides experience in the emergency area at St. Anthony under the direction of the private physician staffing the emergency department. The students will initially be taking histories, doing physicals, and suggesting treatment.
Course Component
Clinical

EM 9960 Off Campus Emergency Medicine Elective 80-480 hrs.
Prerequisites: Fourth Year Standing An off-campus elective is defined as work not at the Health Sciences Center, College of Medicine-Tulsa, or in a formally affiliated hospital; nor under the direct supervision of a member of the full-time faculty of the College of Medicine. A statement from the course director of the proposed elective concerning the supervision and grading of student's experience and a detailed course description of the proposed elective are required.
Course Component
Clinical

EM 9980 Special Studies in Emergency Medicine 80-320 hrs.
Prerequisites: 3rd or 4th Year Medical Standing May be repeated with change of subject matter. Topics of special nature or of unusual interest to the individual student.
Course Component
Clinical

EM 9990 Emergency Medicine Special Studies 80-160 hrs.
Prerequisites: Surgery Clerkship, Internal Medicine Clerkship and OB/Gyn Clerkship A special studies course is designed to provide an in-depth study of a specific subject in a particular area of discipline for which there is no existing approved course. The purpose of this elective is to allow the student to spend a period of time in full-time study working directly with a faculty member to further enhance the students clinical and/or research skills. The electives may be repeated with a change of subject matter.
Course Component
Clinical

FM
FM 8900 Principles of Clinical Medicine I 0-90 hrs.
Introduces students to the medical profession, emphasizing the doctor/patient relationship. Basics of interviewing, physical examination, and clinical decision making, ethical and medical/legal issues, and the role of the family in health care are taught through lectures, readings, and group discussions. Students are also assigned to four rotations with practicing physicians.
Course Component
Lecture
Laboratory

FM 9056 Community Preceptorship: Seminole 160 hrs.
Prerequisites: Senior Standing Provides students with an opportunity to gain experience with small community health care systems under the guidance of community physicians. Emphasis is placed on rural health issues, primary care, emergency medicine and other medical disciplines in communities in rural Oklahoma.
Course Component
Clinical

FM 9057 Community Preceptorship: Ft. Sill 160 hrs.
Prerequisites: Senior Standing Provides students an opportunity to gain patient care experience at clinic and hospital facilities located on an active United States military base. This rotation is under the guidance of the primary preceptor who is an active duty military physician. Part of this clerkship may be under the supervision of civilian physicians who practice medicine at the clinics and hospital located at Reynolds Army Community Hospital situated on the Ft. Sill Army base in Lawton, Oklahoma.
Course Component
Clinical

FM 9058 Community Preceptorship: Enid 160 hrs.
Prerequisites: Senior Standing Provides students with an opportunity to gain experience with small community health care systems under the guidance of community physicians. Emphasis is placed on rural health issues, primary care, emergency medicine and other medical disciplines in communities in rural Oklahoma.
Course Component
Clinical

FM 9059 Community Preceptorship: Ardmore 160 hrs.
Prerequisites: Senior Standing Provides students with an opportunity to gain experience with small community health care systems under the guidance of community physicians. Emphasis is placed on rural health issues, primary care, emergency medicine and other medical disciplines in communities in rural Oklahoma.
Course Component
Clinical

FM 9060 Community Preceptorship: Altus 160 hrs.
Prerequisites: Fourth Year Standing. A four-week rotation in a non-metropolitan Oklahoma community, under the direct supervision of doctors selected by the College of Medicine.
Course Component
Clinical

FM 9061 Community Preceptorship: Chickasaw Nation-Ada 160 hrs.
Prerequisites: Senior Standing Provides students with an opportunity to gain experience with small community health care systems under the guidance of community physicians. Emphasis is placed on rural health issues, primary care, emergency medicine and other medical disciplines in communities in rural Oklahoma.
Course Component
Clinical

FM 9063 Community Preceptorship:Tecumseh 160 hrs.
Prerequisites: Fourth Year Standing. A four-week rotation in a non-metropolitan Oklahoma community under the direct supervision of physicians selected by the College of Medicine.
Course Component
Clinical

FM 9065 Community Preceptorship: Claremore 160 hrs.
Prerequisites: Fourth Year Standing. A four-week rotation in a non-metropolitan Oklahoma community, under the direct supervision of doctors selected by the College of Medicine.
Course Component
Clinical

FM 9066 Community Preceptorship: Duncan 160 hrs.
Prerequisites: Fourth year standing. A four-week rotation in a non-metropolitan Oklahoma community, under the direct supervision of doctors selected by the College of Medicine.
Course Component
Clinical

FM 9067 Community Preceptorship: Durant 160 hrs.
Prerequisites: Fourth Year Standing. A four-week rotation in a non-metropolitan Oklahoma community, under the direct supervision of doctors selected by the College of Medicine.
Course Component
Clinical

FM 9068 Community Preceptorship: Ramona 160 hrs.
Prequisites: Senior Standing. Provides students with an opportunity to gain experience with small community health care systems under the guidance of community physicians. Emphasis is placed on rural health issues, primary care, emergency medicine, and other medical disciplines in communities in rural Oklahoma.
Course Component
Clinical

FM 9070 Community Preceptorship: Grove 160 hrs.
Prerequisites: Fourth Year Standing. A four-week rotation in a non-metropolitan Oklahoma community, under the direct supervision of doctors selected by the College of Medicine.
Course Component
Clinical

FM 9071 Community Preceptorship: Guthrie 160 hrs.
Prerequisites: Fourth Year Standing. A four-week rotation in a non-metropolitan Oklahoma community, under the direct supervision of doctors selected by the College of Medicine.
Course Component
Clinical

FM 9073 Community Preceptorship: Hobart 160 hrs.
Prerequisites: Fourth Year Standing. A four-week rotation in a non-metropolitan Oklahoma community, under the direct supervision of doctors selected by the College of Medicine.
Course Component
Clinical

FM 9075 Community Preceptorship: McAlester 160 hrs.
Prerequisites: Fourth Year Standing. A four-week rotation in a non-metropolitan Oklahoma community, under the direct supervision of doctors selected by the College of Medicine.
Course Component
Clinical

FM 9076 Community Preceptorship: Miami 160 hrs.
Prerequisites: Fourth Year Standing. A four-week rotation in a non-metropolitan Oklahoma community, under the direct supervision of doctors selected by the College of Medicine.
Course Component
Clinical

FM 9077 Community Preceptorship: Okeene 160 hrs.
Prerequisites: Fourth Year Standing. A four-week rotation in a non-metropolitan Oklahoma community, under the direct supervision of doctors selected by the College of Medicine.
Course Component
Clinical

FM 9078 Community Preceptorship: Okmulgee 160 hrs.
Prerequisites: Fourth Year Standing. A four-week rotation in a non-metropolitan Oklahoma community, under the direct supervision of doctors selected by the College of Medicine.
Course Component
Clinical

FM 9079 Community Preceptorship: Pauls Valley 160 hrs.
Prerequisites: Fourth Year Standing. A four-week rotation in a non-metropolitan Oklahoma community, under the direct supervision of doctors selected by the College of Medicine.
Course Component
Clinical

FM 9080 Community Preceptorship: Poteau 160 hrs.
Prerequisites: Fourth Year Standing. A four-week rotation in a non-metropolitan Oklahoma community, under the direct supervision of doctors selected by the College of Medicine.
Course Component
Clinical

FM 9081 Community Preceptorship: Pryor 160 hrs.
Prerequisites: Fourth Year Standing. A four week rotation in a non-metropolitan Oklahoma community, under the direct supervision of doctors selected by the College of Medicine.
Course Component
Lecture

FM 9083 Community Preceptorship: Perry 160 hrs.
Prerequisites: Fourth Year Standing. A four week rotation in a non-metropolitan Oklahoma community, under the direct supervision of doctors selected by the College of Medicine.
Course Component
Clinical

FM 9084 Community Preceptorship: Sayre 160 hrs.
Prerequisites: Fourth Year Standing. A four-week rotation in a non-metropolitan Oklahoma community, under the direct supervision of doctors selected by the College of Medicine.
Course Component
Lecture

FM 9085 Community Preceptorship: Shattuck 160 hrs.
Prerequisites: Fourth Year Standing. A four-week rotation in a non-metropolitan Oklahoma community, under the direct supervision of doctors selected by the College of Medicine.
Course Component
Clinical

FM 9086 Community Preceptorship: Stilwell 160 hrs.
Prerequisites: Fourth Year Standing. A four-week rotation in a non-metropolitan Oklahoma community, under the direct supervision of doctors selected by the College of Medicine.
Course Component
Clinical

FM 9088 Community Preceptorship: Vinita 160 hrs.
Prerequisites: Fourth Year Standing. A four-week rotation in a non-metropolitan Oklahoma community, under the direct supervision of doctors selected by the College of Medicine.
Course Component
Clinical

FM 9089 Community Preceptorship: Watonga 160 hrs.
Prerequisites: Fourth Year Standing. A four-week rotation in a non-metropolitan Oklahoma community, under the direct supervision of doctors selected by the College of Medicine.
Course Component
Clinical

FM 9090 Community Preceptorship: Weatherford 160 hrs.
Prerequisites: Fourth Year Standing. A four-week rotation in a non-metropolitan Oklahoma community, under the direct supervision of doctors selected by the College of Medicine.
Course Component
Clinical

FM 9092 Community Preceptorship: Woodward 160 hrs.
Prerequisites: Fourth Year Standing. A four-week rotation in a non-metropolitan Oklahoma community, under the direct supervision of doctors selected by the College of Medicine.
Course Component
Clinical

FM 9093 Community Preceptorship: Kingfisher 160 hrs.
Prerequisites: Fourth Year Standing. A four-week rotation in a non-metropolitan Oklahoma community, under the direct supervision of doctors selected by the College of Medicine.
Course Component
Clinical

FM 9095 Community Preceptorship: Cushing 160 hrs.
Prerequisites: Fourth Year Standing. A four-week rotaton in a non-metropolitan Oklahoma community, under the direct supervision of doctors selected by the College of Medicine.
Course Component
Clinical

FM 9096 Community Preceptorship: Grove 160 hrs.
Provides students with an opportunity to gain experience with small community health care systems under the guidance of community physicians. Emphasis is placed on rural health issues, primary care, emergency medicine, and other medical disciplines in communities in rural Oklahoma.
Course Component
Clinical

FM 9097 Community Preceptorship: Kansas 160 hrs.
Prerequisites: Fourth Year Standing. A four-week rotation in a non-metropolitan Oklahoma community, under the direct supervision of doctors selected by the College of Medicine.
Course Component
Clinical

FM 9098 Community Preceptorship: Madill 160 hrs.
Prerequisites: Fourth Year Standing. A four-week rotation in a non-metropolitan Oklahoma community, under the direct supervision of doctors selected by the College of Medicine.
Course Component
Clinical

FM 9099 Community Preceptorship: Blackwell 160 hrs.
Prerequisites: Fourth Year Standing. A four-week rotation in a non-metropolitan Oklahoma community, under the direct supervision of doctors selected by the College of Medicine.
Course Component
Clinical

FM 9453 Primary Care Sports Medicine 80-160 hrs.
Prerequisites: Must be MS4 and must have written approval of Primary Care Sports Med Program Director. This course serves as an introduction to sports medicine for students planning a career in primary care. Emphasis is placed on musculoskeletal clinical skills, diagnosis and treatment of common injuries/diseases. Four-week rotation only offered in July and May. For two-week or four-week course any other months, the student must receive written permission by the Primary Care Sports Medicine (Dr. Brian Coleman) at least 30 days prior to the rotation.
Course Component
Clinical

FM 9540 Family Medicine Clerkship 160 hrs.
Prerequisites: Promotion to year 3 in program An ambulatory Family Medicine experience supervised by departmental faculty, resident physicians and community volunteer faculty physicians where students learn diagnosis and management of undifferentiated complaints, acute, and chronic illnesses. Health promotion, disease prevention, longitudinal care, focused patient evaluation, clinical decision-making, practice management and evidence based medicine are emphasized during didactics.
Course Component
Lecture
Independent Study
Clinical

FM 9552 Family Medicine Community Clerkship: Enid 160 hrs.
The student works with the Department of Family Medicine faculty and residents of the Enid family practice residency in Enid, Oklahoma. A broad exposure to the principles and practices of family medicine are emphasized in the context of a community setting.
Course Component
Clinical

FM 9553 Family Medicine Community Clerkship - Lawton 160 hrs.
A clerkship experience that utilizes the faculty and residents of OU/Lawton Family Practice Residency Program in Lawton, Oklahoma. This rotation allows for clinical experiences and educational oportunities in teh full range of family medicine, using a community-based training program.
Course Component
Clinical

FM 9556 Family Systems Research 160 hrs.
Designed to introduce the student to family systems research, with exposure to research paradigms and information concerning the relationship of family systems and health/illness. In addition the student will be involved in ongoing research projects being carried out by the family medicine faculty.
Course Component
Clinical

FM 9560 Theories and Methods for Analysis of Clinical Decision Making 160 hrs.
Prerequisites: Family Medicine Clerkship. To provide students with foundational knowledge about how best to make decisions about individual patients, and the opportunity to apply the methods of decision theory to analyze a perplexing clinical situation.
Course Component
Independent Study

FM 9561 Research Projects in Family Medicine 80-160 hrs.
Prerequisities: Completion of Medicine and Pediatric Clerkship or by permission. Clinical research in areas of interest in family medicine, such as natural history of diseases, outpatient management of certain diseases, patient compliance, preventive health care, epidemiology.
Course Component
Clinical

FM 9562 Family Medicine in Community Urban Setting 80-160 hrs.
Prerequisites: Fourth Year Standing/Passing score on USMLE Step 1 examination. Emphasis on outpatient medicine with special focus on evidence-based and patient-centered approaches, psychosocial issues, and comprehensive case management. Well-suited for students planning to engage in a busy practice where sound clinical skills and clinical decision making principles are paramount. Excellence in academia, combined with managed care survival skills.
Course Component
Clinical

FM 9563 Primary Care Geriatrics 160 hrs.
Course includes inpatient, outpatient, and nursing home experience with assessment and management of frail elderly patients. Students gain experience working as interdisciplinary team and attend bi-weekly didactic conferences. Individualization of experience possible.
Course Component
Clinical

FM 9568 Family Medicine Externship 80-160 hrs.
Prerequisites: Fourth Year Standing. Curriculum will be individualized to student's needs/goals. The core of each student's experience will include evaluation/management of patients under preceptor supervision. Currently available areas of focus include: obstetric care, sports medicine, geriatrics, inpatient care, family systems, and clinical decision making.
Course Component
Clinical

FM 9569 Community Health I 80 hrs.
Prerequisites: Student must be in good academic standing in order to participate in this elective. Student will volunteer to work 80 hours throughout all four years at assigned charity clinics under appropriate supervision. Students must complete their obligatory hours by May 1st of their fourth year. Students must complete a narrative "Reflection" or approved "Community Project" upon completion of the designed hours of service.
Course Component
Clinical

FM 9570 Computers In Medicine 160 hrs.
Course will be flexible, individualized program based on a defined set of competencies for the use of computers in medical practice. Program will build on the student's identified needs and interests. topics include but are not limited to DOS/Macintosh, electronic medical records, internet, telemedicine, practice management, literature searching.
Course Component
Clinical

FM 9572 Community Health II 80 hrs.
Prerequisites: Student must be in good academic standing in order to participate in this elective. Students will volunteer to work 80 hours during the third and fourth years at assigned charity clinics under appropriate supervision. Students must complete their obligatory hours by May 1st of their fourth year. This service would be in addition to any service hours applied to the CHI elective.
Course Component
Clinical

FM 9573 Evidence Based Answers to Clinicians' 160 hrs.
Prerequisites: 4th Year Standing Physicians need to understand the evidence for their diagnoses and treatments, and to participate in communicating evidence-based recommendations to other physicians. This MS 4 rotation provides experience searching and summarizing the medical research literature to answer a question that primary care providers have stated that they would like to know.
Course Component
Independent Study

FM 9960 Off-Campus Elective in Family Medicine 80-160 hrs.
Prerequisites: Student must have written approval of OU Department Course Director An off-campus elective is defined as work not at the Health Sciences Center, College of Medicine-Tulsa, or in a formally affiliated hospital; nor under the direct supervision of a member of the full-time faculty of the College of Medicine. A statement from the course director of the proposed elective concerning the supervision and grading of student's experience and a detailed course description of the proposed elective are required.
Course Component
Clinical

FM 9980 Special Studies 1-320 hrs.
Prerequisites: Approval of Associate Dean, College of Medicine and Department Head. May be repeated with change of subject matter. Topics of special nature or of unusual interest to the individual student.
Course Component
Clinical

FP
FP 9580 Ambulatory Care-Family Medicine 80-160 hrs.
Family practice outpatient experience gives the fourth year student the opportunity to function as the primary care physician with faculty supervision. The student will become familiar with and use office equipment and learn to perform a variety of procedures (hospital & outpatient) with supervision.
Course Component
Clinical

FP 9594 Family Practice Rural Medicine Elective 160 hrs.
Clinical experience provides the student with a unique exposure to the problems of a rural practice. The student may handle patients with acute trauma, angina, acute minor illness, etc. The student will develop skills performing urinalysis, x-rays, spirometry, etc. An attending/resident will work with students and facilitate patient flow.
Course Component
Clinical

FP 9595 Emergency Medicine Elective 80-160 hrs.
Students will work either at St. Francis Trauma Center or St. John Emergency Center with the guidance and teaching of emergency room physicians. This will present an opportunity for the student to observe and participate in emergency room care, decisions regarding emergency triage, and major trauma management and stabilization.
Course Component
Clinical

FP 9596 Family Practice Subinternship 160 hrs.
The student will serve as a subintern on the family practice service at either Saint Francis Hospital or St. John Medical Center. Responsibilities will include patient care under the supervision of the senior resident and faculty. Post hospital follow-up will be in the out-patient clinic. Time will be provided for indicated reading and literature search regarding problems at hand.
Course Component
Clinical

FP 9597 Family Practice-Community Medicine & Public Health 160 hrs.
This elective has great flexibility and can be tailored to the needs and interests of the individual student after conferences with the course instructor. Basic principles of public health and preventive medicine will be presented. All aspects of community and public health care systems can be utilized in this experience.
Course Component
Clinical

FP 9970 Family Practice Off-Campus Elective 80-160 hrs.
Prerequisites: Approval of the head of the academic department of the Tulsa Medical College campus under which the off campus service falls, a statement from the course director of the proposed elective concerning the supervision and grading of the student's experience, and a detailed course description of the proposed elective are required. Credit given for work not at the Health Sciences Center, College of Medicine-Tulsa, or in a formally affiliated hospital, nor under the direct supervision of a member of the full-time faculty of the College of Medicine.
Course Component
Clinical

FP 9990 Family Practice Special Studies 1-320 hrs.
Elective. Topics of a special nature or of unusual interest to the individual student. May be repeated with change of subject matter. An area of special interest is identified and a family practice faculty works with the student to plan the elective.
Course Component
Clinical

GENC
GENC 5002 Human Population Genetics 2 hrs.
Prerequisites: Acceptance in an MS in Genetic Counseling Program or Permission of Instructor. This course will provide the student with an understanding of population genetics and risk analysis. It will cover the quantitative methods of analyzing genetic data in theoretical and practical terms.
Course Component
Lecture

GENC 5011 Topics in Genetic Counseling 1 hrs.
Prerequisites: Admission to the Masters of Science in Genetic Counseling Program or consent of instructor. An introduction to the profession of Genetic Counseling covering a selection of topics. It will provide information on a range of topics necessary for an understanding of Genetic Counseling. The information will be provided via lecture and demonstration.
Course Component
Lecture

GENC 5021 An Introduction to Clinical Skills 1 hrs.
Prerequisites: Admission to the MSGC Program or consent of instructor Provides a framework for development of clinical skills in genetic counseling. Major components include the recording the family history, recognizing dysmorphic features, developing a differential diagnosis, and the genetics physical examination.
Course Component
Lecture

GENC 5024 Psychosocial Aspects of Genetic Counseling 4 hrs.
Prerequisites: Acceptance in the Master of Science in Genetic Counseling program or consent of the instructor. This course provides an overview of child and family development in the context of inherited, chronic disease in order to interview, assess, and counsel an individual and/or family with a genetic disorder. Role play utilized to provide practical application of theoretical information.
Course Component
Lecture

GENC 5031 Prenatal Diagnosis and Screening 1 hrs.
Prerequisites: Admission to the MSGC program or consent of instructor Provides an introduction to prenatal diagnosis and screening from a genetic counseling viewpoint and will prepare students to counsel patients in the prenatal clinical rotation. Major components include an understanding of the normal and abnormal pregnancy, genetics issues, diagnosis vs. screening and the related testing methods, teratology, pregnancy loss and infertility, and what can and cannot be seen on ultrasound examination.
Course Component
Lecture

GENC 5091 Introduction to Clinical Research 1 hrs.
Prerequisites: Admission into the Masters in Genetic Counseling Program or consent of instructor This course serves as an introduction to clinical research design and will provide the student with the basic information and skills needed to complete literature searches, formulate research questions, apply ethical principles to and satisfy all regulatory requirements for the conduct of clinical research.
Course Component
Lecture

GENC 5102 Genomics, Enviornment, and Lifestyle 2 hrs.
Prerequisites: Admission into the Master of Science in Genetic Counseling or consent of instructor. Provides an overview of the intersection of environment, lifestyle and genomics across the life span, in the context of the US public health system.
Course Component
Lecture

GENC 5123 Molecular Genetics Laboratory Practicum 3 hrs.
Prerequisites: Admission into the Masters in Genetic Counseling Program or consent of instructor. This course enables students to develop understanding of laboratory processes required from chromosome analysis, molecular cytogenetics testing, and molecular testing that will include DNA analysis and array comparative genomic hybridization (CGH). Including general laboratory methods, sample requirements, DNA isolation, set-up, timing, harvesting, and slide preparation for routine cytogenetics, and analysis.
Course Component
Laboratory

GENC 5191 Research Development 1 hrs.
Prerequisites: GENC 5091 Provides students with the guidance to develop, plan, and design their research projects. Students completing this course will be able to meet the programmatic requirements of completing a research thesis in Genetic Counseling.
Course Component
Lecture

GENC 5202 Cancer Genetics 2 hrs.
Prerequisites: Acceptance in an MS in Genetic Counseling Program or Permission of Instructor. This course will cover the molecular and cytogenetic basis of cancer, cancer nomenclature, epidemiology, etiology, carcinogenesis, family cancer syndromes, and familial cancers. It will address risk assessment, molecular testing, and screening and risk management recommendations. Discussions will include ethical, legal, social, and psychosocial implications of diagnosis.
Course Component
Lecture

GENC 5203 Medical Genetics Clinic Practicum 3 hrs.
Provides the student with practical experience performing supervised genetic counseling for patients referred for a variety of health concerns.
Course Component
Clinical

GENC 5212 Systems Disorders for Genetic Counselors 2 hrs.
Prerequisites: Acceptance in an MS in Genetic Counseling Program or Permission of Instructor. This course will provide the student with an understanding of genetic disorders as they present with malformations in multiple body systems. It will cover the etiology and diagnosis of disorders from the viewpoint of specialists outside the specialty of genetics. Students will develop an understanding of the variation in presentation of birth defects and genetic conditions.
Course Component
Lecture

GENC 5213 Amniocentesis Clinic Practicum 3 hrs.
Provides the student with practical experience performing genetic counseling for patients referred for prenatal diagnosis.
Course Component
Clinical

GENC 5221 Cytogenetics and Molecular Cytogenetics 1 hrs.
Prerequisites: Acceptance in MS Genetic Counseling program or genetic fellowship or Permission of Instructor. The course will provide a comprehensive introduction to Cytogenetics, Molecular Cytogenetics, and clinical laboratory techniques in the genetics laboratory. The course will introduce topics of chromosomal structure and function, chromosome abnormalities and clinical presentations, chromosomal basis of cancer, and cytogenetic laboratory techniques. The laboratory techniques will provide a basis of understanding that will prepare the students for their practical rotations in the genetics laboratory.
Course Component
Lecture

GENC 5222 Molecular Basis of Genetic Disease 2 hrs.
Prerequisites: Acceptance in MS Genetic Counseling program or genetic fellowship or Permission of Instructor. This course will be delivered via a web-based platform. It will consist of six units covering basic genetics, DNA technology, genetic abnormalities, the Human Genome Project, clinical aspects of molecular genetics, and specific topics relevant to the practice of genetic counseling. Each unit will consist of required reading with links to additional information available on the internet, assignments, and discussion threads.
Course Component
Lecture

GENC 5232 Inborn Errors of Metabolism 2 hrs.
Prerequisites: Admission into the Master in Genetic Counseling Program or consent of instructor. The course describes the biochemical basis underlying inherited metabolic disease.
Course Component
Lecture

GENC 5303 Advanced Genetics Clinic Practicum 3 hrs.
Provides the student with practical experience performing supervised genetic counseling for patients referred for a variety of health concerns.
Course Component
Clinical

GENC 5313 Prenatal Ultrasound Clinic Practicum 3 hrs.
Provides the student with practical experience performing genetic counseling for patients referred for prenatal diagnosis of fetal anomalies and teratogen exposure.
Course Component
Clinical

GENC 5401 Genetic Basis of Adult Onset and Common Complex Disorders 1 hrs.
Prerequisites: Acceptance in the Masters of Science in Genetic Counseling Program or consent of instructor This course will provide the student with an understanding of the genetic component of adult onset and common complex disorders. It will cover the etiology and diagnosis of disorders that have both genetic and environmental components. Many of this group of conditions can be observed as reoccurring in families more frequently than would be expected by chance as well as being sporadic in nature.
Course Component
Lecture

GENC 5980 Research for Master's Thesis 1-3 hrs.
Research for Master's Thesis
Course Component
Independent Study

GENC 6002 Pharmacogenomics: The Foundation of Personalized Medicine 2 hrs.
Prerequisites: Acceptance to MSGC Program Cross Listed: PHSC 6002/OCNS 6002 Prepares students to understand the influence of genetic variations among individuals and their contribution to differences in drug response. In this course, students will learn basic principles of genetics and pharmacology and how genetic, environmental, lifestyle and nutritional factors affect drug response.
Course Component
Lecture

GERI
GERI 8000 Art and Medicine 80 hrs.
Prerequisites: None. Students explore art and medicine to expose talent, enrich insight, gain perspective, build powers of observation and empathy. Presents artists and physicians subjecting medicine to the pen and brush and more. Ponder art in the human face, x-rays or instrument design, cope with disease and celebrate heath. Lectures alternate with assignments.
Course Component
Lecture

GERI 9250 Geriatric Clerkship 160 hrs.
Prerequisite: None. To expose students to the principles and practice of geriatric medicine. Students will be taught via problem-based learning and direct patient care. At the completion of the rotation, students will have met most of the objectives for clinical training of medical students, as prescribed by the American Geriatrics Society.
Course Component
Lecture
Independent Study
Clinical

GYOB
GYOB 9232 Sub-Internship In Gynecology/Obstetrics 160 hrs.
An elective tailored to individual student needs, making use of various facilities and resources available in the areas of ambulatory gynecology, family planning, high-risk obstetrics, teenage pregnancy, community gyn/ob, and office gynecology.
Course Component
Clinical

GYOB 9233 Reproductive Endocrinology 160 hrs.
Student will spend an in-depth time with a specialist in reproductive endocrinology. Insight will be gained into the management of complex problems relating to reproductive endocrinology and infertility. Emphasis on outpatient management of endocrinological abnormalities in the female and male in relation to infertility. Physiological dynamics and concepts will be emphasized resulting in therapeutic modalities being applicable to these disease states. Lab, diagnostic and therapeutic facilities utilized.
Course Component
Clinical

GYOB 9234 Maternal Fetal Medicine 160 hrs.
Student will spend an in-depth time with a specialist in maternal fetal medicine. In particular, insight will be gained into the managment of high risk pregnancy. This will require advance knowledge in the medical and surgical complicatons of pregnancy and their effect in both the mother and the fetus. Also, expertise will be developed in the most current diagnostic and treatment modalities used in the care of patients with high risk pregnancies.
Course Component
Clinical

GYOB 9235 OB-Gyn Infectious Diseases 160 hrs.
Prerequisites: OB/GYN Clerkship (OBGY 9210) This course is designed to teach pathophysiologic differences resulting in infections in women, understand the effects of infection on both mother and fetus, and understand how surgery affects the ability of microbial pathogen to infect.
Course Component
Clinical

GYOB 9970 Gynecology/Obstetrics Off-Campus Elective 160 hrs.
Prerequisite: Approval of the head of the academic department at the College of Medicine-Tulsa; a statement from the course director of the proposed elective concerning the supervision and grading of the student's experience, and course description of the proposed elective are required. Work not at the Health Sciences Center, College of Medicine-Tulsa, or in a formally affiliated hospital, nor under the direct supervision of a member of the full-time faculty of the College of Medicine.
Course Component
Clinical

GYOB 9990 Gynecology And Obstetrics Special Studies 1-320 hrs.
May be repeated with change of subject matter. Topics of a special nature or of unusual interest to the individual student.
Course Component
Clinical

INDT
INDT 8000 Journal Club 18 hrs.
Literature-based discussions in research areas addressing the scientific method, statistical evaluation of data and its interpretation as well as focus on a particular discipline and its current literature.
Course Component
Discussion

INDT 8001 Professional Enrichment 0 hrs.
Prerequisites: Student in the College of Medicine MD Program This course allows supplemental professional enrichment in a variety of clinical and research venues.
Course Component
Clinical

INDT 8050 Honors Research 174-522 hrs.
A directed research experience of three months duration in a basic science or clinical research laboratory. The student will design a research protocol and perform the reseach under the direct supervision of a faculty member. The student will be expected to prepare and deliver an oral presentation of his/her work at the completion of project.
Course Component
Independent Study

INDT 8060 Off-Campus Research 160-999 hrs.
A research experience at an off-campus location. The research project must be approved by the honors research program advisor prior to enrolling the student in this course.
Course Component
Independent Study
Clinical

INDT 8070 Special Studies in Rural Health Issues 20-522 hrs.
The course provides students with an opportunity to gain experience with small community health care systems under the guidance of community physicians. Emphasis is placed on rural health issues, primary care, emergency medicine, and other medical disciplines in communities in rural Oklahoma (non-metropolitan).
Course Component
Independent Study

INDT 8090 Introduction To Human Illness 0-344 hrs.
This course presents discussions of altered regulatory mechanisms in disease processes which integrate abnormal physiology and pathology with the clinical practice of medicine. This integration of several disciplines is fundamental to the practice of medicine and provides a rational approach to the diagnosis and management of human diseases.
Course Component
Lecture
Laboratory

INDT 8100 Integrated Medical Problem Solving I 0-24 hrs.
Prerequisites: 1st Year Medical Student The purpose of the Integrated Medical Problem solving (IMPS) course is to encourage students to integrate knowledge from their existing basic science courses through application exercises involving realistic clinical problems. In other words, students would be asked to take the information they are learning from several of their concurrent courses and use this knowledge to answer a series of integrated clinical questions and cases.
Course Component
Lecture

INDT 8108 Molecular and Cellular Systems 100 hrs.
Prerequisites: 1st Year Medical Student Class This is a six-week course introducing foundational concepts of human genetics, molecular biology, protein structure/function, cell biology, carcinogenesis and early development. The goal is to provide an integrated overview of molecular and cellular organization with respect to health and disease using didactic lectures, small-group sessions, clinical correlations, and self-directed learning.
Course Component
Lecture
Independent Study

INDT 8116 Disease, Diagnosis & Therapy 76 hrs.
Prerequisites: 1st Year Medical Student Class This six week course (five weeks of lectures - section III and one week of examination) introduces the undergraduate medical student to the basic tenets of the inflammatory process, wound healing, fluid balance and hemodynamics, neoplasia, anti-neoplastic drugs, immunology, immunological therapy, microbiology, antimicrobial drugs, pharmacokinetics, pharmacodynamics, the autonomic nervous system with a particular focus on the many drugs affecting the system.
Course Component
Lecture

INDT 8122 Clinical Medicine I 111.5 hrs.
Prerequisites: 1st Year Medical Student Class This course teaches the basic clinical skills of interviewing, physical exam and diagnostic clinical thinking under the supervision of trained SPs and physician. The activities provide clinical correlation to the basic sciences by using these skills in Problem Based Learning (PBL) activities to prepare them to optionally care for patients.
Course Component
Lecture
Independent Study
Clinical

INDT 8124 The Human Structure 105 hrs.
Prerequisites: 1st Year Medical Student Class This course includes the macroscopic study of regions, systems and organs of the human body. Students will use this course as a basis for understanding the depths of human biology required in a modern practice of clinical medicine.
Course Component
Lecture

INDT 8132 Immunology, Microbiology, and Integument 68 hrs.
Prerequisites: 1st Year Medical Student Class This course will present the normal development, structure and function of the immune system and the integument system. In addition, topics will include diseases of these two systems as well as the epidemiology, clinical manifestations, pathology, pathophysiology, and treatments.
Course Component
Lecture
Independent Study

INDT 8140 Gastrointestinal and Hepatobiliary 85 hrs.
Prerequisites: 1st Year Medical Student Class This course highlights and integrates the fundamental concepts in embryology, histology, gross anatomy, physiology, pathology, pathophysiology and pharmacology of the gastrointestinal tract (from the mouth to the anus), the pancreas, gallbladder and liver. The coursework has been carefully designed to integrate with common and important disorders of the gastrointestinal tract, pancreas, gallbladder and liver.
Course Component
Lecture

INDT 8148 Metabolism and Nutrition 85 hrs.
Prerequisites: 1st Year Medical Student Class This course will teach the concepts of metabolism and nutrition at the molecular, cellular and systemic levels. The goal of the course is to integrate basic principles of metabolism and nutrition with clinical problems in metabolic disorders.
Course Component
Lecture

INDT 8150 Introduction to Evidence-Based Medicine 16 hrs.
Utilizing a standard method, students will learn to critically appraise the medical literature by assessing validity, importance of results, and applicability of published research. The focus will be on clinical research and on the efficient use of appraisal techniques, which will be translatable to subsequent clinical practice.
Course Component
Lecture

INDT 8156 Blood, Hematopoiesis, & Lymphatics 77 hrs.
Prerequisites: 1st Year Medical Student Class This 6-week course introduces students to clinically relevant aspects of the blood and lymphatic systems and, through the study of hematopoiesis, how these systems are developed and maintained from embryology to old age. Specific emphasis is on disease states and how these reveal basic system characteristics useful in diagnosis, research, and treatments.
Course Component
Lecture

INDT 8200 Integrated Medical Problem Solving II 0-20 hrs.
Prerequisites: 2nd Year Medical Student The purpose of the Integrated Medical Problem Solving (IMPS) course is to encourage students to integrate knowledge from their existing basic science courses through application exercises involving realistic clinical problems. In other words, students would be asked to take the information they are learning from several of their concurrent courses and use this knowledge to answer a series of integrated clinical questions and cases.
Course Component
Lecture

INDT 8244 Patients, Physicians and Society I 87 hrs.
Prerequisites: 1st Year Medical Student (could include select international students) Patients, Physicians, and Society (PPS) is a two year course providing a foundation to understand normal human behavior and ethics. The course is scheduled for various Monday, Wednesday and Friday afternoons throughout the preclinical year.
Course Component
Lecture
Independent Study
Clinical

INDT 8264 Cardiovascular, Respiratory & Renal 164 hrs.
Prerequisites: 2nd Year Medical Student Class This course will present the normal physiological mechanisms of the cardiovascular, respiratory, and renal systems. The course will then present the most common pathological conditions involving these systems, with an emphasis on how the pathology affects the normal systems. Finally, treatments for the pathological conditions will be presented.
Course Component
Practicum
Lecture

INDT 8266 Patients, Physicians, and Society II: Clinical Ethics 35 hrs.
Prerequisites: 2nd Year Medical Student Class The foundations of this course are that ethics contributes to high quality patient care and professional behavior; that knowledge of ethics enables medical trainees to become better physicians; and that ethics can be taught, learned, and evaluated along with the general corpus of medical knowledge. The importance of ethical standards and behaviors will be demonstrated by group learning centered on the case method, utilizing faculty facilitators to guide group discussions and provide expertise and feedback.
Course Component
Lecture

INDT 8272 Neuroscience and Psychiatry 166 hrs.
Prerequisites: 2nd Year Medical Student Class This course introduces students to diverse aspects of the nervous system clinically relevant to neurologic and psychiatric conditions. Focus is on brain structure, function, pathways, and major pathologic conditions.
Course Component
Lecture
Laboratory

INDT 8275 Clinical Medicine II 99 hrs.
Prerequisites: Second Year Medical School Class This course teaches the basic clinical skills of interviewing, physical exam and diagnostic clinical thinking under the supervision of trained SPs and physician. The activities provide clinical correlation to the basic sciences by using these skills in Problem Based Learning (PBL) activities to prepare them to optimally care for patients.
Course Component
Lecture

INDT 8280 Reproduction and Gender-Based Medicine 98 hrs.
Prerequisites: 2nd Year Medical Student Class This course is designed to teach undergraduate medical students about the normal and abnormal structure, function and development of the male and female reproductive systems, with special emphasis on the pathophysiology, etiology, differential diagnosis, and treatment options for conditions and functions that are specific to women.
Course Component
Lecture

INDT 8301 Enrichment Program: Humanities 16 hrs.
Prerequisites: None Through this enrichment component, students will exam, conceptual and philosophical issues relating to a variety of topics. Course topics will be provided as accordingly.
Course Component
Lecture

INDT 8302 Community Medicine Enrichment I 16 hrs.
Prerequisites: Commitment to the OU COM SCM Track This course, a continuation of Community Medicine Enrichment I (CME-I), is designed to introduce students to higher levels of understanding community medicine. An emphasis will be placed on extending the community medicine experiences that the students have received during the pre-matriculate School of Community Medicine Summer Institute and CME-I.
Course Component
Lecture
Independent Study

INDT 8303 Enrichment Program: Foundations of Biostatistics and Epidemiology 16 hrs.
Prerequisites: None This course will prepare the student to understand principles of biostatistics and epidemiology. Topics will include research design; statistical and epidemiologic measures of disease burden, distribution, and association; and methods of statistical inference and hypothesis testing. Critical review of public health and biomedical literature will be stressed.
Course Component
Lecture

INDT 8304 Community Medicine Enrichment II 16 hrs.
Prerequisites: Commitment to the OU COM SCM Track This course, a continuation of Community Medicine Enrichment I (CME-I), is designed to introduce students to higher level of understanding community medicine. An emphasis will be placed on extending the community medicine experiences that the students have received during the pre-matriculate School of Community Medicine Summer Institute and CME-I.
Course Component
Lecture
Independent Study

INDT 8306 Enrichment Program: Clinical Learning 16 hrs.
Prerequisites: None Through this enrichment component, students will enhance their health education and communication skills, improve their clinical and interpersonal capabilities and gain valuable community-oriented primary care experience. Examples of clinical learning experiences include: Introduction to Family Medicine, Surgery, Neurology, Radiology, Anesthesiology, etc., Alternative and complementary Medicine, Geriatric issues and clinical skills for the preclinical students.
Course Component
Clinical

INDT 9000 Geriatric Medicine 80-160 hrs.
This rotation exposes students to the principles and practice of geratric medicine. Students will be taught via problem-based learning and direct patient care. At the completion of the rotation, students will have met most of the objectives for clinical training of medical students, as prescribed by the American Geriatrics Society.
Course Component
Clinical

INDT 9050 Bedlam-L Mentoring and Quality Improvement 80 hrs.
Prerequisites: Successful completion of MS3 year at SCM The Bedlam-L Mentoring and Quality Improvement course is designed for fourth year students to mentor third year students in their Bedlam-L practice while working directly with their care team faculty, and to enhance that student's quality improvement and scholarly skills. Students must enroll in the Bedlam-L Mentoring and Quality Improvement course prior to the start of their fourth year.
Course Component
Practicum

INDT 9080 Practical Medical Conversations in Spanish 20 hrs.
Prerequisites: Admission to Medical School and First Year Class Standing This first year elective course introduces the medical student to some of the important healthcare needs of the growing Latino population. The course will briefly explore some of the cultural norms and customs important to the delivery of medical care to this segment of the population, focusing on learning basic medical terminology to facilitate communication between provider and patient. Lectures, small group discussions, role play, web-based self-directed tutorial, and other educational exercises will be used.
Course Component
Lecture
Independent Study

INDT 9100 Prologue