Podcasts to help the learning of human anatomy for doctors, medical students, nurses and anyone else who has an interest in human anatomy by Dr Robert Whitaker, Cambridge, UK
UL8 - Small Muscles of the Hand
The eighth podcast on the upper limb covers the small muscles of the hand - see www.instantanatomy.net for more details
UL8 - Episode notes - Small Muscles of the Hand
Episode notes from podcast UL8 - see www.instantanatomy.net for more details
TH9 - Vagus and Phrenic Nerves in Neck, Thoracic Inlet and at Hilum of Lung
The ninth in our series on the thorax describes the Surface Markings of Heart, Lungs and Major Veins
TH9 - Episode notes - Vagus and Phrenic Nerves in Neck, Thoracic Inlet and at Hilum of Lung
Episode notes from podcast TH9 - see www.instantanatomy.net for more details
TH8 - Superior Vena Cava and Azygos Venous Systems
The eighth in our series on the thorax describes the Surface Markings of Heart, Lungs and Major Veins
TH8 - Episode notes - Superior Vena Cava and Azygos Venous Systems
Episode notes from podcast TH8 - see www.instantanatomy.net for more details
Customer ReviewsSee All
As good as aural anatomy ever gets
Anatomy is a notoriously difficult topic to teach and Dr Whitaker's lectures are full of character and enthusiasm. He often gives excellent anecdotal ways of remembering key anatomical structures.
However, anatomy is impossible without strong visual prompts and spacial diagrams - something which this series lacks.
I suspect the series is more aimed at being a novel revision aide for his current crop of students and for trainee surgeons who also have regular exposure to living and cadaveric specimens. Still the best anatomy podcast available.
This podcast is helpful and clear. It's more detailed than I need but that's a bonus. Short easy to digest given it's topic I struggle with and it comes with slides!!! Fantastic.
A touch of nostalgia
Like probably thousands of doctors having qualified from Cambridge, Mr Whitaker is an exceptional educationalist, and it was effortless learning from him, and his fellow teachers. I often use the website to explain anatomy to patients.