Veterinary Anatomy Education: Common Practices and Undergraduate Preparedness
Meet Your Presenter
Dr. Josh Rowe received his Bachelor’s in Animal Science from the University of Tennessee at Martin in 2005, his Doctor of Veterinary Medicine from the University of Tennessee in 2010, and his PhD in Comparative and Experimental Medicine, also from the University of Tennessee, in 2017.
Dr. Rowe began his faculty career at Kansas State University’s College of Veterinary Medicine in 2013, where he played an integral role in teaching several foundational and clinical anatomy courses until 2016. From there he returned to his home state of Tennessee, joining Lincoln Memorial University’s new College of Veterinary Medicine (whose first class had arrived just 2 years prior) as their lead anatomist. Having fallen in love with the unique opportunities that accompany building a new program, he has now joined the inaugural faculty of the School of Veterinary Medicine at Texas Tech University in Amarillo, Texas (which welcomed their first class in August).
Along the way Dr. Rowe has taught gross anatomy to both veterinary and graduate students, tweaked established courses to make them his own and designed new ones from the ground up, and served in both support and leadership roles. Although his academic appointments have varied over the years, teaching has always been his passion and his primary focus – especially finding new tools and techniques to engage and inspire veterinary students as they train to become veterinary practitioners.
Associate Professor of Anatomy
Texas Tech University
School of Veterinary Medicine
Join Dr. Joshua Rowe, Associate Professor of Anatomy at Texas Tech University, as he discusses common practices in veterinary anatomy education and observations regarding undergraduate preparedness.
He’ll share the range of resources he uses, their applications, benefits, and challenges.
This LIVE webinar is ideal for Veterinary Anatomists, including those who teach Undergraduate Vertebrate, Mammalian, and Animal Science Anatomy, as well as High School Educators interested in cross-curricular STEAM activities.