A new video course at the University at Albany has been lauded for its ease of use and effectiveness, while offering students with ADD and ADHD a way to understand how the body and brain work.
According to a statement from the University, the course, called “Biochemistry and the Body,” was developed by the University’s Office of Learning and Learning Science and is designed to help students with developmental disabilities and ADHD learn about the body, and how it functions.
“Our mission is to provide a holistic learning experience for all of our students,” said John O’Leary, the University associate vice chancellor for learning and learning science.
“We are excited to be collaborating with the University to offer a program that combines biochemistry and learning with a critical approach to education.
Biochemistry is the study of the physical, chemical, biological, and physical-sociological processes that underlie the life and function of living things.
Biochemistry is also a science of the body.”
In addition to biochemistry, the university offers other classes, including the Neuroscience and Behavior and Human Genetics (NBT) course.
Students can find the program’s syllabus on its website.
“This course has proven itself to be an effective way for students with learning disabilities to learn about biochemistry in a safe and engaging environment,” O’Donnell said.
The course was developed in collaboration with the Center for Biochemistry Education, which helps students with disabilities learn how to interact with scientists and get a feel for the basics of biology.NBT, which began in 2017, focuses on understanding the biological process that occurs in the body during an individual’s development.
It focuses on the cellular, chemical and molecular processes that govern cellular processes.
The class, which is available to students at all majors, offers a curriculum that focuses on biological processes that occur in the brain, such as neurogenesis and gene regulation.
“We’re excited to provide this course to the University community, as we want to help these students learn and understand how their bodies work, the role of genetics and their body, as well as their unique abilities,” O ‘Leary said.
“The students are learning about a process that can occur in any body, from a human to a mouse, and we want them to be aware of the different parts of their body that are involved in their physiology.”
O’Leary said the biochemistry class is part of the university’s efforts to support students with disability.
“The Biochemistry and Behavior program has been a huge success,” he said.
“There are students who are learning at a high level and are taking classes that will help them learn to be better at their job and in their lives.”
In 2016, O’Hara was one of five students awarded a National Institutes of Health grant to develop a biochemistry curriculum that students could use in the classroom.
She said the course will help students who have learning disabilities, as it will help prepare them for the classroom and be an essential resource for them.
“Students with learning and behavioral disabilities are especially important to us as we work toward the future of biomedical science, so we are grateful to have such a talented group of students in the biochem program,” O Hara said.