Development of the gastrointestinal tract is fascinating, and a good understanding of this process helps to explain the subsequent location, supply and innervation of the abdominal viscera and sections of the GIT.
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Practice Questions Posts
Multiple true/false question! This is must know content for your primary surgical exam (GSSE), and for all general surgeons! Acute appendicectomy is one of the most common procedures performed by general surgical trainees, so make sure you know the anatomy inside and out.
Here’s one for all future orthopods and anyone else studying for the GSSE! Upper and lower limb feature heavily in the exam and comprise 18 of the 60 Anatomy MCQs!
Who’s confident with the structures of the heart? Cardiac anatomy is a gold mine for questions on embryology. Keep this in mind for the exam.
Understanding the relationship of structures is vital for your exams. Many of our questions are aimed at re-enforcing these relationships within key anatomical regions. As requested, a head & neck multiple true/false questions!
We hope you’re all managing to keep yourselves entertained during these isolation times. Here’s another spot test to keep you going!
Who feels comfortable with the anatomy of the pelvis, the branches and relations of the sacral plexus and the divisions of the internal iliac artery?
Here’s a single best answer (question type A) to test your knowledge of the shoulder joint!
Here’s a challenging spot test to keep you busy. This is essential anatomy for all you future general and upper GI surgeons, and high yield for all GSSE candidates!
Although the anatomy component of the GSSE is comprised of type X and spots, many of the specialty specific exams (SSE) still contain type A and type B questions. Primary Anatomy covers them all. Using all question types is an excellent way to enhance and re-enforcing your anatomical knowledge, and will prepare you for all your surgical exams.