Human medicine deals with issues how to maintain human health conditions, prevent from illness and treat it. Human medicine is a health science based on biomedical research. The study field has many multidisciplinary fields, such as biomedical engineering, disaster medicine, hospital medicine, environmental medicine, travel medicine, evolutionary medicine, forensic medicine, medical ethics, sexual medicine, addiction medicine, laser medicine, therapeutics, pain medicine, nosology, medical humanities, pharmacogenomics, urgent care and etc. The field has a wide spectrum of health professionals: bioengineers, pharmacists, therapists, nurses, laboratory scientists and etc. Most of the basic sciences of the field are: genetics, immunology, neurology, psychiatry, neuroscience, microbiology, epidemiology, molecular biology, histology, toxicology, cytology, biostatistics, pharmacology, nutrition science, biophysics, medical physics, biochemistry, pathology, embryology, photobiology, endocrinology, anatomy, radiobiology and biomechanics.
Objectives: To learn about available methodologies for quantitative benefit/risk assessment, to gain insight in the strengths and weaknesses of these methodologies, and to apply these methodologies in practice. Decision making on medicines informed by quantitative benefit-risk assessment may differ depending on the perspective of the decision maker and the phase of drug development.
Objectives: To gain insight in the process of decision-making on medicines by different stakeholders. Decision making on medicines informed by quantitative benefit-risk assessment and pharmacoeconomics may differ depending on the perspective of the decision maker and the phase of drug development. This module addresses the decision-making on medicines by different stakeholders.
Objectives; To know the basic principles of communication and to gain an insight into the characteristics of effective communication. To face to the complexity communication on risk for health. To know the evolution of medicine risk communication.
Objectives: To understand effect modification. To understand the principles of genetic susceptibility for drug risks
The Pembroke-Kings Programme (PKP) offers an exceptional opportunity for outstanding undergraduates to experience Cambridge student life over eight weeks, the length of a regular University term. Living in Pembroke or Kings Colleges, students choose three courses from the forty-five on offer, including courses in the arts, social sciences, business and management, humanities and sciences.
Objectives: To analyse and discuss strengths and limitations of randomised clinical trials and other epidemiological studies. To analyse and discuss strengths and limitations of evidence-based medicine. To undertake complete critical appraisals of different randomised clinical trials and meta-analysis of randomised clinical trials.
During the course you will learn the principles of motor learning and behaviour change according to the latest scientific findings and how these principles can be translated into useful tools for therapists. You will be introduced to the value of Cesar Kinetics in daily life activities, connected to the different life stages (childeren, adults, elderly). You will receive lectures and skill lessons on the topics above. Furthermore you will experience behaviour change and motor learning yourself.
The aim of the course is international exchange of literature, research and practice about all aspects of pediatric oncology nursing. The aim of the course is international exchange of literature, research and practice about all aspects of pediatric oncology nursing. Due to its modular outline, we also use the knowledge and concepts of our international guest speakers who are invited to give lectures in affiliated topics and of the participating students.
Especially designed for eye care students, both orthoptists and optometrist, this unique course covers all the ins and outs of Diabetes Mellitus. Besides giving a complete backgroundn we want to look at the diabetes care in different countries, the ocular complications and their treatment and the social impact of the disease.
Objectives: To analyse and discuss the role and the impact of medicines in therapeutics, health services and society. To understand the pharmacological and clinical essential principles of prescribing. To understand the pharmacological, clinical and epidemiological principles underlying the effects (both beneficial and unwanted) of medicines in various populations.
This course focuses on the translation of basic research knowledge and developments into clinical practice in the UMC Utrecht Cancer Center.
This course creates a learning situation in which multi-professional cooperation can be practiced by students from different faculties and subjects, working together on the same cases - especially, the treatment of patients after stroke (cerebral vascular accident, CVA).