|Clinical Dietetics II|
|Office Hours:|| Tu/Th Before Class
After class on Tuesdays only
|Class Schedule:||Tu/Th 0930-1100h|
|Important Course Pages|
Course Objectives[edit | edit source]
The primary objective for this course is to examine the role of nutrition in the management and treatment of a variety of disorders including diseases of the livery, biliary system and pancreas, diseases of the kidney, conditions of severe stress (trauma, burns, etc.), wasting disorders, cancer, HIV/AIDS and other topics for which diet therapy may be the major component (eating disorders, metabolic diseases, allergies, cystic fibrosis, etc.).
The format for this course will be 2 x 80 minute discussions, seminar activities per week. This course is designed to facilitate learning through practice based scenarios using the assigned clinical case studies, experiential learning activities with dietitians in practice (guest speakers), research of current clinical reports and selected readings.
Learning Outcomes[edit | edit source]
On completion of this course, students will be able to:
- Describe and discuss the etiology, pathophysiology and treatment of diseases of the liver, gallbladder, pancreas, kidneys, severe stress, wasting disorders, cystic fibrosis, select metabolic diseases, food allergies, and eating disorders.
- Apply clinical knowledge to clinical practice for the management of the disorders listed above.
- Apply knowledge of nutrition, disease, physiological and socioeconomic factors and components of nutrition assessment to develop and recommend nutrition care plans.
- Apply knowledge of nutrition support including knowledge of special nutritional products, their composition and appropriate application to the provision of nutritional care.
Evaluation[edit | edit source]
|Activity||Percentage of Grade|
|EBM Research Assignment||10 %|
|Quizzes x 4 (12.5 % each)||40 %|
|Case Studies||40 %|
Required Textbooks[edit | edit source]
- Nelms Marcia, Sucher K & S Long. Nutrition Therapy and Pathophysiology. Thompson Brooks Cole. 2e. 2011. ISBN: 13: 978-1-4390-4962-4.
- Nelms Marcia and Sara Anderson. Medical Nutrition Therapy: A Case Study Approach 3e. 2009. ISBN 0-495-55476-6.
Web CT Vista: Class notes are posted in advance of class. Guest lecture notes will be posted as soon as available. The goal is to post them before class.
- Mahan, KL and S Escott-Stump. Krause's Food & Nutrition Therapy. 12e. 2008. ISBN: 978-1-4160-3401-8.
- Other readings specified throughout the term and posted on Vista.
Plagiarism[edit | edit source]
Plagiarism is using someone else's thoughts or publications, and presenting them as one's own, without citing the source. Many new university students are not aware of what constitutes plagiarism, but it is considered a serious academic offence. The UBC Calendar describes plagiarism as an act of academic misconduct subject to discipline. Penalties can range from giving a failing grade to suspension from the university, depending on the severity of the plagiarism. Many resources are available at UBC to help you avoid plagiarism. For more information, visit: http://help.library.ubc.ca/planning-your-research/academic-integrity-plagiarism/.