Dr Matt & Dr Mike's Medical YouTube
Summary: Dr. Mike Todorovic & Dr. Matt Barton are Medical Educators from Australia that love teaching about the Human Body. We also have a podcast!! Dr. Matt & Dr. Mike's Medical Podcast Facebook: Dr Matt & Dr Mike's Medical Podcast Twitter: @drbartox @mickeytod @gubiosciences These brief concept captures are designed to supplement student learning for the following subjects: - Anatomy - Physiology - Pathophysiology - Pharmacology
In this video, Dr Mike outlines the four segments of the duodenum and their anatomical and functional significance.
In this video, Dr Mike shows you the anatomy of the jejunum and ileum, including their surface anatomy and histology.
In this video, Dr Mike explore the surface anatomy and structure of the large bowel. He demonstrates the appendix, cecum, ascending colon, transverse colon, descending colon, rectum, and anus.
In this video, Dr Mike shows you the muscles, cranial nerves, and structures involved in swallowing.
In this video, Dr Mike explains the different types of cells in the stomach, including neuroendocrine cells, mucous cells, parietal cells, and chief cells.
In this video, Dr Mike outlines where the stomach is located (surface anatomy) and its structures.
In this video, Dr Mike explores the anatomy and physiology of the oesophagus. he looks at it in three parts: cervical, thoracic, and abdominal segments.
In this video, Dr Mike explains how the basal ganglia (nuclei) helps modulate motor movement.
Metoclopramide Anti-nausea medication nausea and vomiting Maxolon
Gut embryology Development of the hindgut
Mechanism of action of Clonidine Alpha 2 Receptor agonist
In this video, Dr Mike looks at the blood supply that branches from the abdominal aorta (coeliac trunk) to deliver oxygen and nutrients to the liver, spleen, stomach, and duodenum.
In this video, Dr Mike explores the differences between serosa and adventitia within GIT. he discusses which organs are sit within the peritoneal cavity and which organs are retroperitoneal.
In this video, Dr Mike takes a look at the muscle layers of the GIT. He discusses the role of the myenteric plexus and how it influences mixing and peristalsis throughout the GIT.
In this video, Dr Mike looks at the second layer of the GIT called the submucosa. Made up of loose connective tissue it contains blood vessels, nerve fibres, and lymphatics.