Supported by Gray's Anatomy
2nd Annual Anatomy Boot Camp
July 24-25, 2018
Seattle Science Foundation
550 17th Avenue, James Tower, Suite 600
Seattle, WA 98122
Our Anatomy Boot Camp is an academic summer opportunity that uses hands-on learning for students with a strong interest in pre-med or medically related fields. It is strongly recommend that participants must be at least 16 years old and entering their junior or senior year in high-school. Current college or university students are also encouraged to attend. Students will have the opportunity to dissect real human cadaveric specimens. The course is designed to provide a fun and relaxed environment for all participants while learning the intricacies of the human body.
Two Days ( 9:00 a.m. – 3:00 p.m. )
- Day 1:
Spine and Back Anatomy, Thorax including Heart, Lungs, and Mediastinum
- Day 2:
Abdomen, Head and Neck
For more information, please contact Kevin Tubbs, Director of Research and Development firstname.lastname@example.org
July 24-25, 2018
All fees include lab manual, lab supplies, all supplemental materials, snacks, and daily use of scrubs. Financial Assistance is unavailable at this time. Course does not include cost of travel or hotel arrangements.
(Space is limited - No refunds are available.)
Unable to view registration form below? Click here.
Sessions are lead by practicing clinical anatomists, physicians, and surgeons. Honored faculty includes Dr. R. Shane Tubbs, Dr. who currently serves as Vice President and Chief Scientific Officer at the Seattle Science Foundation. Dr. Tubbs is an anatomist and editor-in-chief for the journal Clinical Anatomy. For two decades, he has taught anatomy to medical, dental and health related students as well as residents and in particular, neurosurgery residents. Dr. Tubbs has strong research interests and has authored over 1,000 peer reviewed publications including multiple books such as Nerves and Nerve Injuries, Gray’s Clinical Photographic Dissector of the Human Body, Gray’s Anatomy Review, A History of Human Anatomy, Hamilton’s History of Medicine and Surgery, and The Chiari Malformations. He is also an editor for Netter’s Atlas of Human Anatomy editions 5, 6, and 7. Dr. Tubbs is a new editor for the prestigious and now 150-year-old Gray’s Anatomy. The focus of his anatomical research is how cadaver- ic studies can lower surgical complications and improve patient care. He has served as visiting professor to several institutions and sits on the editorial boards of over 20 clinical and anatomical journals and has acted as a reviewer for greater than 100 journals.