This course introduces the physiotherapy students to the changes which take place in the human body in response to exercise and the benefits or disadvantages of exercise. Such aspects include muscle blood flow, systemic circulatory changes, and heart diseases, temperature regulation, and training. It also provides the students with a general outline of bioenergetics and. It includes the biochemical and hematological
values and causes of their change.

This course is designed to teach the student physical therapist assistants to safely and effectively apply therapeutic exercise to increase strength, stability, endurance, and/or range of motion, following a treatment plan determined by a physical therapist and appropriately document this treatment.

This course studies the relationship between man and the surrounding environment during work or leisure and the consequences of using the wrong equipment, furniture, or tools in the causation of disease. It focuses on designing objects for better adaption to the shape of the human body and/or to correct human posture, through the use of scientific information.

Understanding the role of gymnastics in physiotherapy is essential for physiotherapists. This course focuses on both theoretical and practical gymnastics. It explains the role of gymnastics in enhancing special physical preparation level, and reviews the changes in the details of the sport itself.

This course is designed to teach physiotherapy students the basic skills required in their profession. It includes the oral communication skills necessary for communication with the patients and their families.

n this 2CHs Longitudinal course the student will learn about the physique of man
who has been created in the best forms, and learn the negative effects of the
environments, and his behaviour on it, and how to handle this in its correction.

Pathology is considered the basis of disease. This block on Principles of Disease is, therefore, a
vital one since its main objective is to provide students with sufficient knowledge of basic
concepts of pathology and microbiology with some inputs from molecular biology and
pharmacology. The need for this block is to precede the integrated blocks on ‘systems’ is
therefore quite obvious. Basic concepts of processes like infections, inflammations and
neoplasia which causes most of the morbidity and mortality in the world are introduced in the
block to prepare the ground for the more in-depth study of the various organ systems of the