Anatomy for Sport Science
Run by School of Medical Sciences
10.000 Credits or 5.000 ECTS Credits
Organiser: Ms Vivien Shaw
Overall aims and purpose
The aim of this module is to enable the student to describe the anatomy of the human body using correct anatomical terminology. Students will be able to relate this knowledge to sport science and common sports injuries.
On completion of the module students are expected to be able to: 1. Describe and define the anatomical position and regions of the human body 2. Describe the anatomy of the musculoskeletal, cardiovascular and respiratory systems. 3. Identify surface markings of key anatomical landmarks for client examination 4. Students will be able to recognise and explain the symptoms of common sports related disease presentations
B (Very Good; 65%): Comprehensive and accurate understanding of the content. C (Good; 55%): Indicating generally accurate understanding of the content.
D (Adequate; 45%): Accurate basic factual information with some errors. E (Poor; 35%): Not met the learning outcomes of the module.
A (Excellent; >74%): Very comprehensive and accurate understanding of the content with evidence of going beyond the core readings and explored the topic in depth.
Students will be able to describe major body systems specifically, musculoskeletal, cardiovascular, respiratory, and explain their function
Students will be able to recognise and explain the symptoms of common sports related disease presentations
Students will be able to describe the anatomical position, describe where structures are, and name the different regions of the human body
Students will be able to identify surface markings of key anatomical landmarks
Teaching and Learning Strategy
To allow students to deepen their understanding of hte anatomy studied in the lectures
To teach the material to be studied on the module
To consolidate learning in the seminars and lectures
- Literacy - Proficiency in reading and writing through a variety of media
- Numeracy - Proficiency in using numbers at appropriate levels of accuracy
- Computer Literacy - Proficiency in using a varied range of computer software
- Self-Management - Able to work unsupervised in an efficient, punctual and structured manner. To examine the outcomes of tasks and events, and judge levels of quality and importance
- Exploring - Able to investigate, research and consider alternatives
- Information retrieval - Able to access different and multiple sources of information
- Inter-personal - Able to question, actively listen, examine given answers and interact sensitevely with others
- Critical analysis & Problem Solving - Able to deconstruct and analyse problems or complex situations. To find solutions to problems through analyses and exploration of all possibilities using appropriate methods, rescources and creativity.
- Safety-Consciousness - Having an awareness of your immediate environment, and confidence in adhering to health and safety regulations
- Presentation - Able to clearly present information and explanations to an audience. Through the written or oral mode of communication accurately and concisely.
- Teamwork - Able to constructively cooperate with others on a common task, and/or be part of a day-to-day working team
- Mentoring - Able to support, help, guide, inspire and/or coach others
- Caring - Showing concern for others; caring for children, people with disabilities and/or the elderly
- Management - Able to utilise, coordinate and control resources (human, physical and/or financial)
- Argument - Able to put forward, debate and justify an opinion or a course of action, with an individual or in a wider group setting
- Self-awareness & Reflectivity - Having an awareness of your own strengths, weaknesses, aims and objectives. Able to regularly review, evaluate and reflect upon the performance of yourself and others
- Leadership - Able to lead and manage, develop action plans and objectives, offer guidance and direction to others, and cope with the related pressures such authority can result in
Resource implications for students
Please either purchase a copy of this core textbook, or borrow one from the library
Talis Reading listhttp://readinglists.bangor.ac.uk/modules/mse-1023.html
The BMA Guide to Sports Injuries: ISBN 978-1-4053-5428-8
Courses including this module
Compulsory in courses:
- CB69: BSC Sport, Health & Exercise Sci. year 1 (BSC/SHES)
- C600: BSC Sports Science year 1 (BSC/SPS)
- C604: BSc Sports Science (with International Experience) year 1 (BSC/SSIE)
- C608: MSci Sport, Health and Exercise Sciences year 1 (MSCI/SHS)
- C607: MSci Sport Science year 1 (MSCI/SS)
Optional in courses:
- C680: BSc Sport and Exercise Psychology year 1 (BSC/SEXP)