King Saud University
  Help (new window)
Search


Guidelines_English_Final
تحميل الدليل التدريبي

أسئلة شائعة


 Content Editor Web Part

 

MED COURSE 341

10 Credit hours

Med Course 341 is the first clinical course for the medical students. It is a 10 credit hours course of theoretical part (lectures) and clinical part (bedside teaching). The main objective of the course is mastering history taking: learning the technique of how do physical exam and know the physical sings of patients. The course was taught over 28 week’s period.

 

TEACHING PART OF THE COURSE

THEORETICAL PART

There shall be three lectures per week covering all the general medicine aspect such as cardiology, rheumatology, pulmonology, endocrinology, nephrology, gastroenterology, hematology/oncology, infectious diseases and neurology given over 84 lectures during 28 weeks.

 

CLINICAL BEDSIDE TEACHING

There shall two clinical sessions per week. The teaching consists mainly of basic history taking, basic technique of different system examinations and definition and identification of physical sings.

 

ATTENDANCE

Attendance is continuously monitored and kept to see whether students will meet the required percentage of attendance set by the University.

As early as possible, any student noticed to have poor attendance would be given warning letters to call their attention and given them a chance to improve. As a rule, students should have attended at least 75% of the total 92 lectures and 56 sessions of the bedside clinical teaching of the course to be allowed to sit in the final exam. Names of students who will have less than 75% attendance will be submitted to the Vice Dean – Academic Affairs Office and will not be included in the exam until the University gives their approval.

 

 

CONTRIBUTING TEACHING STAFF / HOSPITALS

Students were distributed in two different hospitals, King Khalid University Hospital and Riyadh Medical Complex for their bedside clinical teaching. Consultants from KKUH rotates between the two hospitals to do the teaching.

RECOMMENDED REFERENCES

 

A.   Textbook of Medicine

Any one of the following excellent books: 

1.     Clinical Medicine – A textbook for Medical students and doctors. P.J Kumar and M.L. Clark “Latest Edition”.

2.     Textbook of Medicine – by Souhami and Moxham – Latest Edition

3.     Davidson’s Principles and Practices of Medicine – C.R. Edward and Ian, A.D Bonchir – Latest Edition.

 

B.    Physical Examination

Any one of the following books:

1.     A guide to physical examination and history taking, by Barbara Bates – Latest  

2.     Edition.

3.     Macleod’s Clinical Examination by John Munro and C. Edwards.

4.     Clinical Examination – 2nd Edition by Nicholas Talley and Simon O’Connor.

 

EXAMINATIONS

 

CONTINUOUS ASSESSMENT EXAM is 40% from the total 100% marks.

This is the first exam done after the students finished the first half of the course and it

Consists of Written Exam (20%) and Clinical – Long Case Exam (20%)

 

FINAL EXAMINATION is 60% from the total 100% marks.

This will be the second exam after the students finished the 28 weeks of teaching and Just like the first exam it consists of written exam (30%) and clinical – long case exam (30%)

 

WRITTEN EXAM – IS COMPOSED OF 45 QUESTIONS OF TRUE OR FALSE ANS 15 QUESTIONS OF SINGLE BEST , each question is required to have five stems, setting the questions in a standard form, 5 statements a to e. There shall be 1 mark to be awarded for each correct statement answered in True or False questions (i.e. 1 x 5 = 5) and 5 full marks on every correct answer in the Single Best questions. There is no negative marking in the written exam. Students are advice to answer all the questions and make sure to submit the answer sheets with out any empty space.

CLINICAL EXAM  -  Students will be marked on his/her ability to take history and perform a physical examination of all the systems taking into consideration that this is their first clinical exam. On both occasions, examiners do not expect the students to know the diagnosis or differential diagnosis of patients. Students are not expected yet to know the management approach. 

 

MED COURSE 341 LECTURS

THE FOLLOWING ARE LECTURES GIVEN ON THE FIRST SEMESTER:

CARDIOLOGY

1.     Hypertension/hypertensive Heart Disease

2.     Hyperlipidemia – Diagnosis and Management

3.     Investigation of Heart Disease

4.     Angina Pectoris

5.     Acute Myocardial Infarction

6.     Chronic Valvular Heart Disease – 1

7.     Chronic Valvular Heart Disease  - 11

8.     Infective Endocarditis

9.     Cardiac Arrhythmias

10.  Heart Failure

11.  Cardiomyopathies

12.  Pericardial Disorders

 

PULMONOLOGY

1.     Pleural Effusion

2.     Pulmonary Embolism

3.     Interstitial Lung Disease (Allergic Alveolitis)

4.     Respiratory Emergencies

5.     Pneumonia

6.     Investigation of Lung Disease

7.     C.O.P.D.

8.     Bronchial Asthma

9.     Respiratory Failure

 

INFECTIOUS DISEASES

1.     Malaria

2.     Some Viral Infections

3.     Diarrheal Diseases

4.     Prevention and Prophylaxis of Infectious Diseases

5.     Infection in the immuno-compromised host

6.     Typhoid Fever and Brucellosis

7.     Tuberculosis

8.     Bacteremia and Septic Shock

9.     AIDS

10.  Leishmania / Schistosomiasis

11.  Fever of Unknown Origin

12.  Use of Antibiotics

 

GASTROENTEROLOGY

1.     Pancreatic Diseases

2.     Malabsorption and Diarrhea

3.     Peptic Ulcer Diseases

4.     Irritable Bowel Syndrome

5.     Acute Hepatitis and Complications

6.     Chronic Liver Diseases (Chronic Hepatitis, Cirrhosis)

7.     Oesophageal Diseases

8.     Liver Cirrhosis and Complication

9.     Liver Tumours

10.  Inflammatory Bowel Disease (Specific and Non-specific)               

 

MED COURSE 341 LECTURS

THE FOLLOWING ARE LECTURES GIVEN ON THE SECOND SEMESTER:

 

ENDOCRINOLOGY

1.     Clinical Aspects of Diabetes

2.     Management and Complications of Diabetes

3.     Metabolic Bone Disease

4.     Disorders of the Parathyroid Glands

5.     Obesity

6.     Pituitary Disorders - I

7.     Pituitary Disorders - II

8.     Adrenal Disorders - I

9.     Adrenal Disorders - II

10.  Hypothyroidism and Other Thyroid Disorders

11.  Hypothyroidism

12.  Sexual Disorders

 

ONCOLOGY / HAEMATOLOGY

1.     Anemia - I

2.     Anemia - II

3.     Cancer Treatment

4.     Acute Leukemia

5.     Chronic Leukemia

6.     Myeloproliferative Disorder

7.     Lymphoma - I

8.     Lymphoma - II

9.     Haemostasis - I

10.  Haemostasis - II

 

NEPHROLOGY

1.     Acute Glomerulonephritis

2.     Nephrotic Syndrome

3.     Tubulointerstitial Disease

4.     Fluid and Electrolyte Acid Base Balance

5.     Chronic Renal Failure

6.     Dialysis and Immunology of Renal Transplantation

7.     U.T.I. (including renal tuberculosis)

8.     Acute Renal Failure

 

NEUROLOGY

1.     Myelopathy & AbHC diseases

2.     Epilepsy

3.     Myopathies and Myasthenia Gravis

4.     CNS Infections

5.     Peripheral Neuropathies

6.     Extra pyramidal Disorders

7.     Dementia

8.     CNS Demyelination

9.     Headache and Migraine

10.  Localization in Clinical Neurology

11.  Cerebrovascular Diseases

 

RHEUMATOLOGY

1.     SLE and Progressive Systemic Sclerosis

2.     Infective Arthritis and Crystal Induced arthritis

3.     Vasculitis / Myositis

4.     Chronic Arthritis - I

5.     Chronic Arthritis - II

 

THE MEDICAL INTERVIEW

The main purpose of the medical interview is to obtain information about the patient’s illness in order to reach a diagnosis. Diagnosis means identifying and characterizing the disease that the patient has. It is a mental exercise that depends on three basic components.

a.       History of illness

b.       Physical examination

c.       Diagnostic procedures (Laboratory of radiological, etc.)

 

Patient history is the most important component as 80% of diagnosis can be made from history alone. Physical examination increases the diagnostic yield by 10% and laboratory investigations by another 10%. Therefore taking a good medical history is essential in providing good patient care.

 

Clinical manifestation of disease are classified as:

a.       Symptoms: Abnormal sensations/changes that the patient feel or observe (e.g. pain, weakness, shortness of breath).

b.       Sings: Abnormal findings detected by physician on examination (e.g. high temperature, enlarged liver, heart murmur).

 

 

HISTORY TAKING

The objective of taking a medical history is to obtain information about patient illness to make a diagnosis, assess the severity of illness and evaluate its effects on patient’s bodily functions and life. It also serves to establish a relationship between the physician and the patient. The medical history consists of eight components:

1.     Personal data.

2.     Chief complaint (presenting illness)

3.     History of presenting illness

4.     Past history (medical and surgical)

5.     Family history

6.     Social history

7.     Drugs and allergies

8.     Review of systems

GENERAL GUDELINES:

Obtaining a good history and physical examination depends largely on patient’s cooperation and confidence in his physician. Students should learn ways to facilitate communication with patients and increase their cooperation during history taking and physical examination. The following are helpful guidelines:

a.       At the beginning, greet the patient and introduce yourself to him: call the patient by his/her first name (if young, use brother/sister: if old, use uncle/aunt). Ask the patient “how is he feeling now?”

b.       Put the patient at ease, make sure that he is comfortable, e.g. in posture, light and Temperature. Draw the curtains around him to ensure privacy. For females, a female attendant or nurse has to be present.

c.       Show the patient that you are interested in him: by paying attention to his words, Making sure he is comfortable, answering his needs (e.g. blanket, glass of water , bathroom, etc.). Your posture, words and facial expression should show continuous Attention to the patient.

d.       Facilitate communication to promote free flow of information. This id done by Asking general open-ended questions. Encourage the patient to speak freely about His problem. Show interest in his statements by nodding your head, saying ÿes”, ähah”, änd then repeating the last phrase of his account.

e.       Avoid actions or words that reduce communication, e.g. using technical terms (patients did not study pathology) or interrupting patient’s speech. Avoid actions that suggest to the patient that you are not interested in him, e.g. taking to another person while the patient talks, reading the hospital chart or book or not actively listening to him.

 

 

 

TECHNIQUE OF HISTORY TAKING

For proper history taking, you are advised to use a systematic approach covering the major components of the medical history mentioned above. I advise you to use the following method:

Step      1:         Introduction

·         Greet the patient (as above)

·         Introduce yourself “I am (mention your name), I am part of the medical team responsible for your care, and I wish to speak to you about your illness”.

·         Make sure he is comfortable … (as above), put him at ease.

·         Ask “how are you feeling now?” “where are from, uncle?”

·         To improve communication, you may chat with him about the weather, his city or Region, etc.

Step      2:         Personal data

Get the patient’s name (preferably from records), age, sex, nationality, and area of

Residence, occupation.

Step      3:         Chief complaint (presenting illness)

Ask the patient about the symptom, complaint or problem that brought him to the Hospital, e.g. “What was the problem that brought you to the hospital? “When did It starts?” “Were you well before that?” “What was the first thing that you felt?”

Here, encourages the patient to speak freely, and give a full account of his problem.

Do not interrupt except by nodding your head or saying “Yes “, “ah “. “What else “? When the patient finishes his initial description, ask him “are there any other problems “. Repeat until the patient has nothing to add. 

Avoid suggestions and do not ask leading questions, e.g. “Do you have loin pain?”.

Your objective here is to identify the main symptom or symptoms that the patient has and their duration. This is the chief complaint(s). 

Step      4:         History of present illness (HPI)

Here, your objective is to analyze or dissect the main symptom(s) in details, and in A chronological order. Symptoms (e.g. pain) are usually characterized by the Following features:

1.     Body site (exact are a of body affected)

2.     Duration – since the beginning of the symptom

3.     Radiation – to other areas of the body

4.     Character – describe the symptom (what is it like) and clarify what the patient means by symptom.

5.     Onset – did it start gradually or suddenly

6.     Severity – mid, moderate, sever

·         Does it interfere with daily activity or sleep?

·         Frequency of the symptom (if intermittent)

·         Size (swelling), volume (fluid, sputum, etc.)

7.     Aggravating factors – factors that make it worse. Precipitating factors – factors that lead to it. Reliving factors – factors that make it better.

8.     Course of the symptom since the beginning: did it improve or get worse? If Multiple attacks, frequency and duration of attacks

9.     Associated symptoms: these include:

·         Positive symptoms within the same system or other systems.

·         Negative symptoms of the same system (state that they are absent)

·         General symptoms of disease (fatigue, weight loss, anorexia, fever) whether present or absent.

Step      5:         Past History

Ask about any significant medical problems in the past – since childhood. Hospital Admissions, trauma, fractures, surgical operations, blood transfusions. Mention diseases/ surgeries and the dates (year).

N.B.:     Remember that past medical history includes illnesses that happened in the past and are cured. Chronic diseases that started in the past and are still present (like diabetes mellitus, hypertension, rheumatoid arthritis) are not past medical problems, they are current problems and should be included in history of present illness.

Step      6:         Family History

                        Ask about:

·         Family members and their state of health (parents, brothers and sisters, wife and  Children)

·         Illnesses and deaths in the family

·         Any similar illness family members

 

Step      7:         Social History

                        Ask about:

·         Nature of occupation – recent and old

·         Home surroundings

·         Any problems with work or family members or financial problems

·         Habits: Drinking/smoking

·         History of travel

     

Step      8:         Drugs and Allergies

·         Is the patient using any drugs? Mention names, dosages.

·         Is the allergic to any drugs or substances?

 

Step      9:         Review of system

General : Anorexia, weight loss, fatigue, fever, sleep disturbance

CVS:     Chest pain, dyspnea, cough, hemoptysis, palpitations, syncope, Ankle swelling, leg pains.

Respiratory: Chest pain, dyspnea, cough, sputum, hemoptysis, wheezing.

G.I.T.: Nausea, vomiting, dysphagia, heartburn, abdominal pain, Distension, dyspepsia, diarrhea, constipation, jaundice.

Urinary  : History of loin pain, dysuria, hematuria, frequency, polyuria, Hesitancy, difficulty in micturition, urethral discharge.

Locomotor: Joint pain, swelling, muscle pain, weakness, backpain, bone pain.

C.N.S.: Headache, dizziness, loss of consciousness, seizures, visual or Auditory symptoms. Weakness and numbness in any part of the   Body.

Skin: Skin lesions, itching

Blood: History of blood loss, bleeding tendency

 

COURSE  PROGRAM

MED COURSE 341 

WEEK 1                         General Exam

WEEK 2                         Abdomen Exam

WEEK 3                         Cardiovascular Exam

WEEK 4                         Chest Exam

WEEK 5                         Musculoskeletal Exam

WEEK 6                         All Systems on wards

 

 

DR. Waleed Al Hmodi

Course Organizer

Med Course 341

Bleep No. 3275

 

Course Development and Organizing Committee:

 

Position

Title

Name

Chairman Department

Assoc. Professor.

Dr. Abdulkareem AL Swaida

General Course organizer

Asst. Professor.

Dr. Waleed AL Hmodi

General Course organizer

Asst. Professor.

Dr. Nahla Azzam

Co-organizers

Asst. Professor.

Dr. Ayman Abdo

Co-organizers

Asst. Professor.

Dr. Mustafa Al Shamairi

Co-organizers

Asst. Professor.

Dr. Hussam Al Falih

Co-organizers

Asst. Professor.

Dr. Aamer Aleem

Co-organizers

Asst. Professor.

Dr. Huda Abd Karim

Co-organizers

Asst. Professor.

Dr. Hdel Alattiyr

Co-organizers

Asst. Professor.

Dr. Hussein Al Arafj

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

                                                        

MED COURSE 441

 

Course Title (Symbol and No.):   441 MED        Internal Medicine Practice

Credit Hours                         :   11 (0 +11) 

Contact Clock  Hours             :   Theoretical

                                               Clinical             7:30 AM - 4:30 PM

                                               Tutorials & Practical's

 

 

Summary of Course Contents

This Course is a part of a clinical rotation.  It is a full time clinical clerkship for 12 weeks (preparing for internship in Medicine).  Students shall attend bedside clinical sessions, clinical tutorials, work as sub-interns in the Department of Medicine, attend at the emergency room and assist in various diagnostic and other procedures in the wards.

 

Course Objectives 

1.     To ensure adequacy of width and depth of training, the Department would use, as required, the following modalities:

a.     Rotation through two (2) hospitals during this period.  Each rotation is for six (6) weeks.

b.     A weekly tutorial on the management of the various medical emergencies.

c.     Attendance at the emergency room and participation in management of medical emergencies both at ER and they are admitted to the wards.  A student rota or attendance will be drawn and the attendance of the student is signed by the Senior Registrar on call.

d.     Tutorial/Discussions to cover medical emergencies and other topics infrequently met in routine ward clinical practice;

e.     Bedside teaching - two (2) afternoons per week.

2.     During the sub-internship, the student should contribute to emergency duty, with the rest of the team at least once per week, and attend O.P. Clinic per week, and attendance of the admission rounds regularly.

3.     To train students how to perform a clinical examination by practical demonstration of how to obtain  a medical history and perform a complete physical examination.

4.     To teach students how to synthesize the information obtained from history and physical examination to make logical conclusions with respect of making a diagnosis or a differential diagnosis.

5.     To teach students how to confirm diagnosis by selecting the most appropriate, safe and cost-effective investigations and make a treatment plan.

6.     To train students how to adapt their medical knowledge to the problems of the community and how to utilize the available resources for that purpose.

7.     On successful completion of this course, the student is expected to be ready to function as a competent intern.

8.     The above objectives are fulfilled observing the spirit of Islam and the ethical conduct of a Muslim doctor.           

 

Course Outline

            Methodology

            1.         Didactic bedside teaching

            2.         Clinical tutorials

            3.         Practical demonstration of diagnostic procedures

 

Tutorial topics given on this course to cover common medical emergencies are as follows:

          1.            Renal failure

            2.         Cardiovascular disease

                        Cardiac arrest/arrhythmias

                        Hypertensive crisis

            3.         General (lab results interpretation)

            4.         General Radiology

            5.         Inflammatory polyarthritis

            6.         Ischemic heart disease

            7.         Hematology/Oncology emergencies

            8.         Neurological emergencies

            9.         Myasthenia crisis

            10.        Status epilepticus

            11.        Endocrine emergencies

            12.        Diabetic ketoacidosis

            13.        Thyroid emergencies

            14.        Adrenal crisis

            15.        Comatose patient (clinical approach)

            16.        Gastrointestinal emergencies

            17.        Acute G.I. Bleeding

            18.        Acute hepatocellular failure

            19.        Respiratory emergencies

            20.        Respiratory failure

            21.        Acute obstructive (airway disease)

 

Evaluation

One (1) Continuous Assessment Examination (Clinical and Written) 40%.  A final clinical, written and oral examination which carries 60% of the marks.

 

Recommended References

A.   Textbooks of Medicine

            Any one of the following excellent books:

  1. Clinical Medicine - A textbook for Medical students and doctors.  P. J. Kumar and M. L. Clark “latest edition”.
  2. Textbook of Medicine - By Souhami andMoxham, latest edition
  3. Davidson’s Principles and Principles of Medicines - C. R. Edward and Ian, A.D. Bonchir, latest edition

 

B.    Physical Examination

            Any one of the following books:

  1. A guide to physical examination and history taking by Barbara Bates, latest edition.
  2. Macleod’s Clinical Examination by John Munro and C. Edwards
  3. Clinical Examination - 2nd Edition by Nicolas Talley and Simon O’Connor

Curriculum Proposal

 

 

 

Course Name:                  Internal Medicine

Course Code & No :          341

Credits:                  10 ( 7 +3  )*

Duration:               one year

Study year:             Third year

                                                              

*clinical teaching

2 sessions per week (3 hours each)

3 lecture per week (one hour each)

 

 

Curriculum Revision date:  22 / 10 / 1428 ( 3 / 11 / 2007 )

Revised by:

Course Development and Organizing Committee:

Position

Title

Name

Chairman Department

Assoc. Professor.

Dr. Abdulkareem AL Swaida

General Course organizer

Asst. Professor.

Dr. Waleed AL Hmodi

General Course organizer

Asst. Professor.

Dr. Nahla Azzam

Co-organizers

Asst. Professor.

Dr. Ayman Abdo

Co-organizers

Asst. Professor.

Dr. Mustafa Al Shamairi

Co-organizers

Asst. Professor.

Dr. Hussam Al Falih

Co-organizers

Asst. Professor.

Dr. Aamer Aleem

Co-organizers

Asst. Professor.

Dr. Huda Abd Karim

Co-organizers

Asst. Professor.

Dr. Hdel Alattiyr

Co-organizers

Asst. Professor.

Dr. Hussein Al Arafj

  

 

 

 

 

 

 

COURSE CONTENTS (441)

 

Course Title (Symbol and No.):   441 MED        Internal Medicine Practice

Credit Hours                         :   11 (0 +11) 

Contact Clock  Hours             :   Theoretical

                                               Clinical             7:30 AM - 4:30 PM

                                               Tutorials & Practical's

 

 

Summary of Course Contents

This Course is a part of a clinical rotation.  It is a full time clinical clerkship for 12 weeks (preparing for internship in Medicine).  Students shall attend bedside clinical sessions, clinical tutorials, work as sub-interns in the Department of Medicine, attend at the emergency room and assist in various diagnostic and other procedures in the wards.

 

Course Objectives 

1.     To ensure adequacy of width and depth of training, the Department would use, as required, the following modalities:

a.     Rotation through two (2) hospitals during this period.  Each rotation is for six (6) weeks.

b.     A weekly tutorial on the management of the various medical emergencies.

c.     Attendance at the emergency room and participation in management of medical emergencies both at ER and they are admitted to the wards.  A student rota or attendance will be drawn and the attendance of the student is signed by the Senior Registrar on call.

d.     Tutorial/Discussions to cover medical emergencies and other topics infrequently met in routine ward clinical practice;

e.     Bedside teaching - two (2) afternoons per week.

2.     During the sub-internship, the student should contribute to emergency duty, with the rest of the team at least once per week, and attend O.P. Clinic per week, and attendance of the admission rounds regularly.

3.     To train students how to perform a clinical examination by practical demonstration of how to obtain  a medical history and perform a complete physical examination.

4.     To teach students how to synthesize the information obtained from history and physical examination to make logical conclusions with respect of making a diagnosis or a differential diagnosis.

5.     To teach students how to confirm diagnosis by selecting the most appropriate, safe and cost-effective investigations and make a treatment plan.

6.     To train students how to adapt their medical knowledge to the problems of the community and how to utilize the available resources for that purpose.

7.     On successful completion of this course, the student is expected to be ready to function as a competent intern.

8.     The above objectives are fulfilled observing the spirit of Islam and the ethical conduct of a Muslim doctor.           

 

Course Outline

            Methodology

            1.         Didactic bedside teaching

            2.         Clinical tutorials

            3.         Practical demonstration of diagnostic procedures

 

Tutorial topics given on this course to cover common medical emergencies are as follows:

          1.            Renal failure

            2.         Cardiovascular disease

                        Cardiac arrest/arrhythmias

                        Hypertensive crisis

            3.         General (lab results interpretation)

            4.         General Radiology

            5.         Inflammatory polyarthritis

            6.         Ischemic heart disease

            7.         Hematology/Oncology emergencies

            8.         Neurological emergencies

            9.         Myasthenia crisis

            10.        Status epilepticus

            11.        Endocrine emergencies

            12.        Diabetic ketoacidosis

            13.        Thyroid emergencies

            14.        Adrenal crisis

            15.        Comatose patient (clinical approach)

            16.        Gastrointestinal emergencies

            17.        Acute G.I. Bleeding

            18.        Acute hepatocellular failure

            19.        Respiratory emergencies

            20.        Respiratory failure

            21.        Acute obstructive (airway disease)

 

Evaluation

One (1) Continuous Assessment Examination (Clinical and Written) 40%.  A final clinical, written and oral examination which carries 60% of the marks.

 

Recommended References

A.   Textbooks of Medicine

            Any one of the following excellent books:

  1. Clinical Medicine - A textbook for Medical students and doctors.  P. J. Kumar and M. L. Clark “latest edition”.
  2. Textbook of Medicine - By Souhami andMoxham, latest edition
  3. Davidson’s Principles and Principles of Medicines - C. R. Edward and Ian, A.D. Bonchir, latest edition

 

B.    Physical Examination

            Any one of the following books:

  1. A guide to physical examination and history taking by Barbara Bates, latest edition.
  2. Macleod’s Clinical Examination by John Munro and C. Edwards
  3. Clinical Examination - 2nd Edition by Nicolas Talley and Simon O’Connor

Curriculum Proposal

 

 

 

Course Name:                  Internal Medicine

Course Code & No :          341

Credits:                  10 ( 7 +3  )*

Duration:               one year

Study year:             Third year

                                                              

*clinical teaching

2 sessions per week (3 hours each)

3 lecture per week (one hour each)

 

 

Curriculum Revision date:  22 / 10 / 1428 ( 3 / 11 / 2007 )

Revised by:

Course Development and Organizing Committee:

Position

Title

Name

Chairman Department

Assoc. Professor.

Dr. Abdulkareem AL Swaida

General Course organizer

Asst. Professor.

Dr. Waleed AL Hmodi

General Course organizer

Asst. Professor.

Dr. Nahla Azzam

Co-organizers

Asst. Professor.

Dr. Ayman Abdo

Co-organizers

Asst. Professor.

Dr. Mustafa Al Shamairi

Co-organizers

Asst. Professor.

Dr. Hussam Al Falih

Co-organizers

Asst. Professor.

Dr. Aamer Aleem

Co-organizers

Asst. Professor.

Dr. Huda Abd Karim

Co-organizers

Asst. Professor.

Dr. Hdel Alattiyr

Co-organizers

Asst. Professor.

Dr. Hussein Al Arafj

 

King   Saud University. All rights reserved, 2007 | Disclaimer | CiteSeerx