Sandra K. Leeper-Woodford
Sandra K. Leeper-Woodford, Linda R. AdkisonRead MoreLippincott Illustrated Reviews: Integrated Systems uses the first-and-best Lippincott Illustrated Reviews format to integrate the most important topics in pathology, biochemistry, anatomy, embryology, genetics, histology, pharmacology, physiology, microbiology, immunology, and neuroscience and their role in each of eight human systems. Lippincott Illustrated Reviews features clear, effective writing and hundreds of illustrations for ideal rapid review and the assimilation of complex information. Clear, sequential images present mechanisms of action and focus on showing rather than telling students how drugs work. Lippincott Illustrated Reviews captures the vitality and interactive nature of the classroom experience in book format. Lippincott Illustrated Reviews features an easy-to-read format, supported with eye-catching illustrations comprising a lively and interesting mix of colorful art, photographs, and concept maps.
- Each chapter ends with student-favorite study questions and answer explanations
- Hundreds of full-color illustrations visually explain complex processes!
- Outline format ideal for concise review and foundational learning
Sandra K. Leeper-WoodfordRead More
Lippincott Illustrated Reviews: Integrated Systems integrates the most important topics in Lippincott Illustrated Reviews feature clear, outline format and hundreds of illustrations ideal for rapid review and assimilation of complex information. An integrated approach to curricula is being progressively adopted by a variety of Medical, Nursing and other Health Science Universities, a subject also known as Human Morphophysiology or Clinical-Basic Integration.
This text allow the students the integration and application of the basic and clinical knowledge, in order to develop reasoning and identify, bring up and solve clinical problems. The learning resources included in the text foster independent learning and review of the subjects covered during the teaching sessions. Text and images combine to present mechanisms of action and focus on showing rather than telling students about basic science concepts.