Domestic Animal Anatomy is the study of the structure and function of the bones, muscles and organs of common domestic animals. The goal of the course is to present the comparative anatomy of the dog, horse and cow using hundreds of high-resolution images, animated movements and a 3D anatomy lab. The course includes clinical examples and real cases to enhance students’ ability to understand how form (anatomy) dictates function (body movement and response to environment).
This course requires the use of electronic proctoring through ProctorU, please see http://www.online.colostate.edu/current-students/proctoring.dot for detailed instructions. For students requiring accommodations, please contact Resources for Disabled Students; for consideration of exceptions outside the scope of RDS, please contact the University Testing Center
BZ 110 (Principles of Animal Biology) or LIFE 102 (Attributes of Living Systems). Credit not allowed for both VS 333 and BMS 305 (Domestic Animal Gross Anatomy).
This course has online exams that require a proctor. Online proctoring is available through ProctorU. For traditional site-based proctoring, a Proctor Identification Form will be required.
Textbook and Materials
No textbook required. Course uses online resources.
Sherry Stewart (McConnell)
Dr. Sherry Stewart is a professor in the Department of Clinical Sciences at Colorado State University. Her professional interests include development of online upper division science courses. She has taught undergraduate, graduate, medical and veterinary histology for over 25 years. Her research interests focus on development and assessment of online instruction and student-centered learning.