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UNIT 9 - Physiology of Nociception (Neuroscience, SLU)

Von Brian Warriner, MD, Tarry Ahuja, PhD

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Inhalte

Pathophysiology of Pain

play symbol Definition of Pain – Pathophysiology of Pain
02:06
lecture locked Pain Team – Pathophysiology of Pain
05:17
lecture locked Special Analgesics – Pathophysiology of Pain
03:54
lecture locked Complex Regional Pain Syndrome – Pathophysiology of Pain
05:36
lecture locked Neuropathic Pain – Pathophysiology of Pain
03:49
Quiz zum Kurs „Pathophysiology of Pain“

UNIT 9 - Physiology of Nociception - Additional lectures (Neuroscience, SLU)

lecture locked Types of Sensory Receptors – Sensory Processing (PSY, BIO)
03:37
lecture locked Somatosensation – Other Senses (PSY, BIO)
08:41
Quiz zum Kurs „UNIT 9 - Physiology of Nociception - Additional lectures (Neuroscience, SLU)“
Quiz zum Kurs „UNIT 9 - Physiology of Nociception (Neuroscience, SLU)“

Details

  • Enthaltene Vorträge: 7
  • Laufzeit: 0:33 h
  • Enthaltene Quizfragen: 17
  • Enthaltene Lernmaterialien: 3

Dozenten des Kurses UNIT 9 - Physiology of Nociception (Neuroscience, SLU)

 Brian Warriner, MD

Brian Warriner, MD

Dr. Brian Warriner has been an active clinician and teacher in the UBC Faculty of Medicine and has published in the anesthesia and medical literature. He received his MD from UBC and – in 2009 – the Canadian Anesthesiologists’ Society Clinical Practitioner Award. Additionally, he was the Head of the UBC Department of Anesthesia from January 2002 until 2005 and the merged Department of Anesthesiology, Pharmacology and Therapeutics, UBC Faculty of Medicine.

He has traveled to Uganda in the last 5 years, volunteering and helping in the operating room at Mulago Hospital and with the medical teaching at Makerere University. Currently he operates as a health system accreditor/surveyor for Accreditation Canada.

Dr. Warriner’s research has been focused on the use of blood substitutes in surgical patients, the value of pre-operative beta blockers, the reversal of muscle relaxants and the prevention of post-operative nausea and vomiting.

 Tarry Ahuja, PhD

Tarry Ahuja, PhD

Dr. Tarry Ahuja is currently a senior medical real-world evidence scientist for a major pharmaceutical company for Europe and Canada and is a lecturer at Carleton University teaching “Biological Foundations of Addictions” and “Health Psychology”.

He graduated with a PhD in Neuroscience with a specialty in electrophysiology and pharmacology from Carleton University, Ottawa, Canada.

He has worked for over 10 years in the hospital setting in sleep disorders clinic working with patients and trying to better understand sleep patterns and sleep disorders. Additional, he has done over 10 years of clinical research in the areas of Alzheimer’s, stroke and ischemia with the National Research Council of Canada.


Rezensionen

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Great teacher
von Sha Ron C. am 02. August 2020 für Complex Regional Pain Syndrome – Pathophysiology of Pain

Great blend between science and art. Wonderful anecdotes in this episode. I loved the personal touch Dr Warriner used. I am inspired to become an anesthesiologist when I graduate.

 
Amazingly done
von e 3. am 28. Mai 2020 für Pain Team – Pathophysiology of Pain

Style of explaining was amazing , simplifying subject, knock off pain concept in very unprecedented ways

 
Amazing lectures
von Valerie M. am 01. April 2020 für Complex Regional Pain Syndrome – Pathophysiology of Pain

Thank you so much, Dr Warriner, you are a brilliant professor!

 
So well explained and dynamic.
von Sandra Monica D. am 17. September 2019 für Pathophysiology of Pain

The way that the doctor explain and teach each topic is fabulous. Obviously I recommend first read about this topic and then watch the lecture. Thank you doctor.