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Timetables & Descriptions

Former Student Rageen Ragendram

The following is a listing of all courses offered by or in collaboration with the IMS. Please note that not all courses are offered each year. Students who add courses who have “TBA” offerings, may have their registrations cancelled if the course ultimately is not offered.

Registration for our courses for the 2019-2020 academic year opens on August 1, 2019.

Half-credit course codes end in H.
Full credit course codes end in Y.

For questions about course enrollment please contact cc.medscience@utoronto.ca

Course Title: MSC1001Y: Human Anatomy
Instructor: Professor Anne Agur
Session Offered: 20199 F


Gross anatomy of the human body taught from a regional viewpoint. The course includes 24 hours of lectures and 72 hours of laboratories involving human dissection. This course is offered in the fall term annually. Anatomical structure and function is emphasized.

Contact Information:

Anne Agur

Enrollment Restrictions:

Course enrollment is limited to 3 students enrolled in the School of Graduate Studies.

Dates and Times:

Tuesdays, 10am -12pm and 1-4pm

Thursdays, 9am – 12pm

Location: Medical Sciences Building, 1 King’s College Circle, Room 1105 & 1106

Please contact instructor for permission to register and course information.  Please copy cc.medscience@utoronto.ca in your email.

Course Title: MSC1006H: Neuroanatomy - Introduction to Anatomical Organization of the Brain
Instructor: Professor Mojgan Hodaie
Session Offered: 20201 S


This course will focus on detailed review of the fundamental organization of the nervous system, at both the gross and cellular levels. The major components of the nervous system will be discussed in a lecture format. The lectures will be supplemented with interactive anatomy sessions, either in the laboratory or using multimedia platforms. Student-led presentations will maximize the students’ contact with techniques employed to study neuroanatomy. This course is suitable for students who have some background in the neurosciences who are now embarking in a neuroscience project as part of their graduate degree. Course assessment will be based on quizzes, presentations as well as a final examination. Textbook: Neuroanatomy, text and atlas, by John H. Martin, 4th edition.

2020 Course Syllabus (for information only)

Contact Information:

Dr. Mojgan Hodaie

Dates and Times:

Fridays from 3:00pm-5:00pm (Jan 10-Apr 17, 2020)

Start Date:

January 10, 2020

Please contact instructor for permission to register and copy cc.medscience@utoronto.ca


Toronto Western Hospital, West Wing, Room 3-424


Basic knowledge of mammalian neuroanatomy and permission of the instructor. Maximum enrollment of 18 students. Preference will be given to IMS students.

Course Title: MSC1008Y: Advanced Human Embryology and Teratology
Course Director: Professor Danielle Bentley
Session Offered: Not offered

Human embryology from fertilization to the end of the fetal period. Topics include: current concepts in mammalian morphogenesis applied to the development of various organ systems; the principles of teratology; mechanisms of malformation and the etiology and pathogenesis of some of the more common human congenital abnormalities.

Course Evaluation is based on the results of three written examinations, one peer-reviewed grant proposal, and one conference-style oral presentation.

Course Title: MSC1010Y/1011Y: MSc/PhD Student Seminars in Translational Research
Lectures Only
Course Director: Professor Marianne Koritzinsky
Session Offered: 20199 Y

The course runs over two years and begins with 12 or 13 lecture sessions of 2 hours each in the fall term of Year One.  Lectures will cover fundamental biomedical research skills and will introduce a range of central topics in translational research.  Short course modules are offered at various times through the year and will provide students an opportunity to choose translational research subject areas that they would like to pursue in greater depth.  Finally, students will have an opportunity to present their own work in small group seminars, to be held in the fall of Year Two.

Dates and Times:

Start Date: September 12, 2019

Thursdays, 3:00 – 5:00 pm


BI 131

For more information on the MSC1010Y-1011Y course click here.

Course Title: MSC1040H: Physiologic Basis of Disease: Bench to Bedside
Instructor: Dr. Andrea McCart
Session Offered: 20201 S

This is a half-year lecture course designed for M.Sc. and Ph.D. students in the IMS who wish to gain an in-depth understanding of the basic mechanisms of disease, how these processes lead to the clinical syndromes and how medical research in these areas leads to effective therapy.

The aim of the course is to integrate basic molecular, cellular, or physiological processes with subsequent disease processes and their treatments. The course will provide an opportunity to gain insights into medical and surgical diseases from birth to adulthood. The latest research including clinical trials if applicable will be discussed. Topics that may be discussed include cancer, transplantation, diabetes, sepsis, epilepsy, inflammatory bowel disease and others. Papers of relevance to the discussion will be provided.

The course will consist of 12 2-hour sessions. Each session will feature a 1 hour lecture by faculty members of the University of Toronto who are authorities on the topic under discussion. This will be followed by the presentation of a related and relevant paper by 1-4 students (depending on enrolment) who will also lead the subsequent class discussion. Students will sign up for their presentations prior to the first class. Students will work with the respective faculty member to elect the paper for presentation.

Contact Information:

Andrea McCart

Dates and Times:

Start date: January 8, 2020
Wednesdays, 3 – 5 pm


MS 2172


No prerequisites. A background in molecular or cellular biology, physiology, or medical science would be helpful.

Course Title: MSC1081H: Studies in Schizophrenia
Instructor: Professors Aristotle Voineskos, George Foussias
Session Offered: 20201 S

This course, consisting of a series of readings, seminars, and a term paper, is intended to provide an in-depth and multidimensional understanding of schizophrenia spectrum disorders. Readings and seminars will include both foundational perspectives and recent advances in knowledge, bringing together the complexity of specialized knowledge that is required to carry out good research in the area of schizophrenia.

Topics included are:
• Introduction to course. What is Schizophrenia
• Signs and symptoms
• Prodrome and First episode Schizophrenia. Early detection
• Sociocultural aspects and vulnerable populations
• Neuropsychology
• Genetics
• Neuroimaging
• Neurophysiology
• Pharmacotherapeutics
• Animal models
• Research Ethics
• Overview and feedback

Contact Information: 

Dr. Aristotle Voineskos
Dr. George Foussias

Dates and Times:

Start date: January 8, 2020
Wednesdays, 10-11:30 am


250 College Street
Room 734

Class size restricted to 10 students. Preference will be given to IMS students.

*If you are not an IMS student and wish to register for this course, please email the course instructors and copy cc.medscience@utoronto.ca


The course has been designed for Masters and Ph.D. students in neuroscience, psychology and the social sciences. Knowledge of how the brain works is required.

Course Title: MSC1084H: Glomerular Based Disease, Bench to Bedside
Instructor: Dr. Heather Reich
Session Offered: Not offered

This half-year lecture/seminar course will focus on both current and potential basic and clinical research areas and how these have led or may lead to effective therapy in these disorders. The course will consist of 20 one-hour lectures led by faculty members of the University of Toronto who are authorities in the areas under discussion. The course’s aim is to integrate fundamental knowledge from models of human diseases at the molecular, cellular and immunological level as well as from the area of integrative biology to help provide the bridge between basic research and the common clinical renal syndromes that progress to end-stage kidney disease. In the clinical aspects of the course, the emphasis will be placed on the natural history and evidence-based medicine in regards to current therapy. Clinical disorders that will be covered include the primary glomerular diseases that are associated with progression such as focal segmental glomerulosclerosis, membranous nephropathy, IgA nephropathy, etc., as well as diabetes–both insulin-dependent and non-insulin dependent types.
This course is designed for M.Sc. and Ph.D. students interested in understanding the interaction between the basic knowledge in the structure-function relationship involved in producing human glomerular based renal pathology and the resulting clinical disease states and how our therapeutic approach are related to these processes.

Contact Information:

Dr Heather Reich

Dates and Times:

Not currently offered.


No formal requirements are required, but a background in molecular/cellular biology would be advantageous.

Enrolment Restrictions:

Preference will be given to IMS students. Maximum enrollment of 25.

Course Title: MSC1085H: Molecular Approaches to Mental Health and Addictions
Instructor: Dr. Robert Levitan and Dr. Daniel Mueller
Session Offered: 20201 S

This popular course investigates the neuroscience knowledge and research strategies underlying major psychiatric disorders and related psychopharmacological treatment. Lectures will discuss insights gained from areas of research such as genomics, neuroimaging, pharmacology, animal models and bioethics. Particular attention will be paid to how these studies have refined our understanding of clinical phenomena.

Selected faculty members with particular expertise will deliver a lecture describing their research work, including an introduction to their field, major methodological issues and key discoveries. Ample time will be dedicated to interaction and discussion. The assignments consist of: 1) selecting a topic for a review article and providing an abstract, 2) presenting a brief oral presentation, and 3) submitting a review article (2,500 – 5,000 words) at the end of the course.  Each assignment will be reviewed by two faculty members who will generate a consensus grade.

Contact Information:

Dr. Robert Levitan and Dr. Daniel Mueller

Dates and Times:

Start Date: January 9th, 2020


BA 026


None, but a background in neuroscience, molecular biology, genetics, statistics and neuroanatomy are recommended.

Course Title: MSC1086H: Integrative Perspectives in Conciousness and Self-Awareness
Instructor: TBC
Session Offered: Not offered

How we interpret reality depends to a large extent on the self-concept, how we see ourselves and other selves. The evolution of higher nervous systems that improved the control and rapid adaptability of behavioural responses resulted in the almost inevitable consequence of the emergence of the experiential feeling of self: the brain is not only aware of its surroundings but also of its own functioning. This course offers a comprehensive depiction of the fundamentals of cognition, focussed on consciousness and self-awareness phenomena, presently foremost themes of neuroscience research. While the current trend in the neurosciences is to develop sophisticated studies that benefit from an impressive arsenal of cellular and molecular methodologies, and thus end up with an overabundance of empirical data generated under experimental conditions that try to isolate the phenomenon under scrutiny in supposedly controlled laboratory settings, this course introduces a high-level perspective, searching for simplification amongst the structural and functional complexity of nervous systems by consideration of the distributed interactions that underlie the collective behaviour of the system. Perhaps by focussing on the perspective of the dynamics of organized activities, apparently diverse phenomena become conceptually closer.

To comprehend the phenomena of consciousness and self/other awareness, a multidisciplinary approach that considers not only neuroanatomic-physiological and psychological aspects but also philosophical considerations and insights from physics and mathematics, will be used. The tentative course schedule is presented below. The sessions cover notions from several disciplines. Specifically, we will discuss brain pathologies that shed light onto the nature of consciousness and self-processing/awareness, and will review not only empirical data, but will also draw from the humanities. There will be an overview of methodologies to understand cognition and behaviour, including concepts from physics. There will be an exploration of cognitive-based therapies that are used in the clinic and the general usefulness of contemplative methods to gain deeper insight into these matters. Rather than emphasizing facts and details, this course will focus on concepts and ideas, supplemented by extensive additional readings that will facilitate the student’s continued exploration of individual topics. Students are encouraged to take a look in advance at the “booklet” (the compilation of all handouts) that accompanies the course, to decide whether or not these materials are of interest to the individual. Due to the nature of this course, classes will require substantial periods of discussion and interaction. About one half of each session can easily be devoted to discussion and/or presentations by the students of specific course materials.

This course may be of particular value to those interested in the workings of the brain and its relation to behaviour, and is suitable for graduate students in neuroscience, biophysics and computational/theoretical neuroscience, psychiatry, neurology, and related fields. General background knowledge in basic neuroscience, neurophysiology and neurochemistry is highly advisable. Many lectures are based on the book “The Brain-Behaviour Continuum―the subtle transition between sanity and insanity” (World Scientific/Imperial College Press, http://www.worldscibooks.com/lifesci/8088.html).

Dates and Times:

Not Offered


General background knowledge in basic neuroscienceneurophysiology and neurochemistry is highly advisable.

Course Title: MSC1087H: Neuroimaging Methods using Magnetic Resonance Imaging
Instructor: Professor Adrian Crawley
Session Offered: Not offered

Over the last two decades, the study of human brain structure and function has come to rely on the latest developments in medical imaging technology, especially magnetic resonance imaging (MRI). This course will provide fundamental knowledge relating to the neuroimaging methods commonly used to estimate spatially resolved maps of brain structure, such as grey matter volume and white matter connectivity. The rest of the course will focus on techniques used in functional MRI (fMRI) to measure the blood flow changes associated with neuronal activity. The course is primarily intended for students who will use neuroimaging techniques in their own thesis projects, and need to have a solid understanding of the physical and mathematical principles behind these tools in order to acquire good data and analyze them appropriately. Relevant physiology of cerebral blood flow and brain metabolism will also be reviewed. The specific statistical considerations for neuroimaging – in particular whether the average spatial maps of some structural or functional measure differ significantly between a patient group and a control group – have resulted in the new field of statistical parametric mapping, which will be covered in depth.

Dates and Times:

Not offered.


Please email the course instructor and copy cc.medscience@utoronto.ca for permission to register.  In your email, explain why you want to take this course, and what background, if any, you have in this area.

Course Title: MSC1088H: Brain Positron Emission Tomography
Instructor: Professor Romina Mizrahi
Session Offered: Not offered

Positron emission tomography (PET) has become an important tool for the early detection of disease, the understanding of basic molecular aspects of brain function and the evaluation of medical treatment. This course will build on a multidisciplinary team involving chemists, physicists, image scientists, computer scientists and clinician scientists currently investigating brain diseases such as schizophrenia, mood disorders, addictions, geriatrics and movement disorders.

The principal objectives of this course are to review the fundamental concepts of PET imaging and to convey an understanding of the opportunities that PET technology offers in brain research and drug development. Specific issues will be addressed in a perspective to answer basic research questions:

1) The chemistry of labelling compounds with short-lived positron-emitting radionuclides; 2) The design of PET radiopharmaceuticals – impact on interpretation of scanning data (e.g. position of labelling, metabolism, drugs vs. ligands); 3) PET instrumentation – how does a PET scanner or a cyclotron work (physics)?; 4) How PET data is analysed (kinetic modelling, image analysis); How PET can be used as a tool in brain research and drug development.

Course Title: MSC1089H: The Biopsychosocial Basis of Mental Health and Addictive Disorders
Instructor: Professor Tony George
Session Offered: Not offered

Prof. George and colleagues will review the biopsychosocial basis of mental health and addictive disorders from the perspectives of etiology, pathophysiology, clinical phenomenology and diagnostics, genetics, neuroimaging, and treatment which have all contributed to our increasing understanding of psychiatric and substance use disorders from a biomedical (“disease”) concept. The role of stigma and recovery would also be discussed from a biobehavioural and social determinants of health perspective, to produce an integrated perspective on mental health and addictive disorders. The contemporary approach to treatment of these disorders would also be discussed which emphasizes biological, psychological and social policy and prevention perspectives.

Contact Information:

 Tony George , Tel: (416) 535-8501, ext. 4544

Office Map

Dates and Times:

Not offered.


Limited to 12 students. Pre-approval for this course is required. Please contact Tony George and copy cc.medscience@utoronto.ca

Course Title: MSC1090H: Introduction to Computational Biostatistics with R
Course Director: Dr. Marcelo Ponce
Session Offered: 20199 F

The goal of this class is to prepare graduate students to perform scientific data analysis. Successful students will learn how to use statistical inference tools to gain insight into their data, as well as be exposed to cutting-edge techniques and best practices to store, manage and analyze data.

Structure & Enrollment:
* Twelve weeks, with two 1-hour lectures per week.
*Final grades will be based on weekly assignments and a mandatory in-class mid-term exam.
* Passing mark: 70% of the final grade.
* Maximum enrollment 80 students

Grading Scheme:

Most weeks, students will be given a programming assignment, with a due date one week after. These assignments are designed to help absorb the course material.

There will be between 10 and 12 assignments. The average of the assignments (75%)  and the midterm (25%) will make up the grade. To ensure a timely reporting of student grades, we will adhere to the following policy:

Homework may be submitted up to one week after the due date, at a penalty of 0.5 point per day, out of the 10 points for each homework. Deviations of this rule will only be considered, on a case-by-case basis, in exceptional circumstances.

MSC1090H Syllabus 2019

Dr. Marcelo Ponce and Dr. Erik Spence (SciNet, Advanced Research Computing at the University of Toronto).

Contact Information:

Dr. Marcelo Ponce, Dr. Erik Spence

Dates and Times:

September 9 – December 5, 2019
Mondays and Thursdays from 1pm – 2pm

MSB 2170

Course Link: Click here.

Course Title: MSC2010Y: Molecular Medicine in Human Genetic Disease (Full Year Course)
Instructor: Professor Lucy Osborne
Session Offered: 20199 Y

This course should encourage students to develop an approach to the genetic analysis, investigation and treatment of human disease.

Introduction to molecular approaches: Students will be introduced to useful tools and concepts that enable the study of a wide spectrum of human diseases. These include such topics as: population identification and sample collection; genome scanning with subsequent linkage analysis; mutation detection methods; copy number variation analysis and the use of animal models.

Specific examples of the genetics of human disease: In the body of the course, a series of 16 lectures will cover the genetic analysis of specific diseases. Lecturers will be encouraged to discuss: a brief description of the disease they intend to cover (eg: the basic clinical presentation and pathophysiology); the approach to the study of this disease; and the molecular changes that occur. Integration with animal models and the potential for human gene therapy will be encouraged. Each lecture will provide an example of the application of molecular tools to the investigation of a specific human disease. Lecturers will be encouraged to provide weekly reading assignments.

The student will be required to prepare a Letter of Intent for a proposal that discusses the genetic analysis of a specific human disease (due February). Students are advised to identify a preceptor to help with their proposal idea. Preceptors are often chosen from the course lecturers, but students are not restricted to these individuals. While the preceptor will act in an advisory capacity, the student must carry out the initial problem identification and the preparation of the proposal. Considerable latitude will be allowed in the choice of project, preceptor and approach to the disease. The student will also present a final 10 minute, in-class slide presentation of this proposal (in March). As a final assignment, the student will write a short News & Views type article about a paper or papers in the filed of molecular medicine that have been published during the past calendar year. The topic must be unrelated to their thesis.

Contact Information: 

Dr. Lucy Osborne , Tel: (416) 946-5804

Dates and Times:

Start date: September 11, 2019
Wednesdays, 3-5pm




Pre-approval for this course is required. Please contact Lucy Osborne  and copy cc.medscience@utoronto.ca

Course Title: MSC6000H: Special Topics, Reading Course
Instructor: N/A
Session Offered: 20189 F and 20191 S

A reading course on topics of interest to one or more Faculty Members. Student(s) usually meet weekly to read, criticize and discuss current literature in the field and write essay assignments. Reading course topics may NOT be based on the student’s thesis topic, and the student supervisor may NOT serve as instructor of a reading course. It is the responsibility of the student and instructor to prepare a course outline, grading scheme, etc.


Suitable background for area of study.

Enrolment Restrictions:

Preference will be given to IMS students. You will need to petition in order to take this course. Please download a Request for Reading/Research Course at the SGS Web Site. Complete the form and bring it to the IMS Office. We recommend that you provide as much information as possible on the proposed course content, grading, and reasons for requesting a reading course.

The IMS Graduate Coordinator will review and approve your enrolment in MSC6000H. Questions? Please contact the IMS Office.

Course Title: MSC7000Y: Regenerative Medicine (Full Year Course)
Instructor: Dr. Sonya MacParland
Session Offered: 20199 Y


MSC7000Y is a unique flagship course of wide interest to students with a health professional background (i.e. MDs, RNs, clinicians), and scientists across Canada. This course will provide students with an understanding of the science behind the field, the bio-processes, new and emerging technologies, the ethical and regulatory aspects of implementation and the academic/industry partnerships on which clinical success is likely to be based. Content is as follows:

Background: Organ Failure

  • Heart, Lung, Liver, Kidney, Pancreas Failure including physiology, human impact, and cost and the implications for regenerative medicine
  • Current Approaches to Management of Organ Failure including transplant and non-transplant approaches

Regenerative Medicine and Innovative Technologies (main focus)

  • Stem Cells (ESC, iPS, MSC, Islet, Neural, Retinal, Marrow)
  • Gene Therapy
  • Biomarkers & Assays
  • Stem Cell Aging, Manufacturing, and Engineering
  • Tissue Engineering (Lab/Organ on a Chip)
  • CRISPR Genome Editing

Clinical Applications of Regenerative Medicine

  • Immune Tolerance in Transplant
  • Burns and Skin Regeneration
  • Imaging and Nanotechnology in Regenerative Medicine
  • Translation of New Therapies from Bench to Bedside
  • Fundamentals of Clinical Trials Design
  • Evaluation of Health-Related Quality of Life
  • Cost-Effectiveness & Global Health Economics
  • Adoption of New Therapies

Ethics and Society

  • Research Ethics
  • Transplant Ethics
  • Quality of Life – Patient perspective
  • Regenerative Medicine Ethics
  • Public Opinion and the Media
  • Regulation of Regenerative Medicine in Canada
  • IP and Commercialization of Regenerative Medicine

Journal Club

Selected articles relevant to regenerative medicine will be selected for group participation during the course.

This course forms a major part of a Training Program in Regenerative Medicine.

Enrollment Restrictions:

Maximum enrollment of 20 students at the University of Toronto, 20 students affiliated through the Stem Cell Network (across Canada).

This course is available for graduate students from other universities. Non-U of T graduate students must enroll in this course through their home University using existing off-campus study agreements (CUGTA or OVGS) or a request for transfer credit. Please contact the Program Coordinator, Anna Cocco, for more details.

Interested students must first receive permission from the Course Director, Dr. Sonya MacParland to take the course prior to registering.   Interested students must e-mail Dr. Sonya MacParland and copy the Education Coordinator, Anna Cocco with the following information:

  • Your personal information (Name, University and Department, Student ID Number
  • Program and Year of Study (i.e. MSc, PhD, PDF)
  • Your Supervisor’s information (Name and e-mail address)
  • A brief description (200 words or less) on i) your interest in taking this course, and ii) the relation of your research project to regenerative medicine.

Dates and Times:

Thursdays, 9:00-11:00am

Start Date:

September 12, 2019


Toronto General Hospital, 11th floor, Astellas Conference Room 11PMB190

Course Title: SRM 3333Y/SRD4444Y: Master’s/PhD Seminar Series in Resuscitation Sciences
Instructor: Professor Paul Dorian
Session Offered: 20189 F

Description, Dates and Times:

Mondays, monthly, 4:30 – 5:30 pm
Location: RESCU, St. Michael’s Hospital, 193 Yonge Street

For more information visit the CPRS website at http://stmichaelshospitalresearch.ca/research-programs/rescu/cprs/

Start date: 


Course Title: MSC4001H: Foundations in Resuscitation Science Research
Instructor: Professor Ori Rotstein and Professor Sandro Rizoli
Session Offered: 20199 Y


This 0.5 credit course is aimed at enhanced understanding of the breadth of research in resuscitation science. It will provide students within disparate fields of research enquiry with the fundamentals of the discipline and provide a forum to discuss common areas of research interest, thereby further reinforcing a spirit of interdisciplinary research. Topics include bioethical issues particular to resuscitation research; health services research with high risk groups; outcomes research in critical illness; translational research in resuscitation and knowledge translation. From bench to bedside to curbside, students will gain a thorough understanding of the issues and concerns unique to the field of resuscitation sciences.

Contact Information:


Dates and Times:

Mondays, 4:30 – 6pm (biweekly)

Start Date:

September 9, 2018


Li Ka Shing Knowledge Institute at St. Michael’s Hospital

For more details, please visit:


Course Title: SRM3335H/SRD4445H: Master’s / PhD Seminar Series in Musculoskeletal Sciences
Instructor: Various
Session Offered: 20189 Y

Dates and Times:

TBC. Seminar occurs once a month – full year course.

Location: TBC

Visit the Collaborative Program in Musculoskeletal Sciences website for further details.

Course Title: MSC3001H: Foundations in Musculoskeletal Science
Instructor: Professor Boris Hinz
Session Offered: 2019 F

Description, Dates and Times:

This is a half-credit required course which will be counted, in most of the participating home programs/ home graduate units, towards students’ home degree electives.   Students, regardless of home graduate unit and prior learning, receives a common foundation of the topics and issues particularly relevant to designing and conducting research in the highly interdisciplinary realm of musculoskeletal science. Students will achieve an enhanced appreciation of the breadth and complexities of research in the field, and will be better able to discuss disparate topic areas of research, thereby, reinforcing a spirit of interdisciplinary research. The MSC3001H is offered over one term, and consists of a series of twelve two-hour lectures to cover topics spanning over Bones, Cartilage, and Muscles. Lecturers are experts in their respective topics drawn from graduate units and clinical departments associated with the Collaborative Program in Musculoskeletal Science.

Time and Dates

Wednesdays, 2:00 p.m. – 4:00 p.m.


Dentistry Building,
124 Edwards Street
5th Floor, Room #504

Visit the Collaborative Program in Musculoskeletal Sciences website for more details.

Course Title: JCV3060H: Advanced Research in Cardiovascular Sciences, Molecular Biology and Heart Signal Transduction
Instructor: Professor Steffen-Sebastian Bolz
Dates and Times: See Cardiovascular Sciences website for more details.
Course Title: JCV3061H: Advanced Research in Cardiovascular Sciences, Hormones
Instructor: Professor Carin Wittnich
Dates and Times: See Cardiovascular Sciences website for more details.
Course Title: JCV3062H: Advanced Research in Cardiovascular Sciences, Heart Function
Instructor: Professor Carin Wittnich
Dates and Times: See Cardiovascular Sciences website for more details.
Course Title: JCV3063: Advanced Research in Cardiovascular Sciences, Vascular
Instructor: Professor Scott Heximer
Dates and Times: See Cardiovascular Sciences website for more details.
Course Title: JCV3065 – Advanced Topics in Cardiovascular Science – Systems Biology
Instructor: Professor Anthony Gramolini
Dates and Times: See Cardiovascular Sciences website for more details.
Course Title: JFK1120H: Selected Topics in Drug Development I
Instructor: Professor M. Piquette-Miller
Dates and Times: See Pharmacology & Toxicology website for more details.
Course Title: JFK1121H: Selected Topics in Drug Development II
Instructor: Professor S. Wu and Professor P. Lee
Dates and Times: See Pharmacology & Toxicology website for more details.
Course Title: JPM1005Y: Behavioural Pharmacology
Instructor: Professor L. Zawertailo (Offered in alternate years)
Dates and Times: See Pharmacology & Toxicology website for more details.
Course Title: JNR1444: Fundamentals of Neurological Science
Instructor: Dr. James Eubanks
Dates and Times: See Pharmacology & Toxicology website for more details.
Course Title: JYG1555H: Topics in Molecular and Cellular Neurobiology
Instructor: Dr. L-Y Wang
Dates and Times: See Pharmacology & Toxicology website for more details.

Building Legend:

BL – Claude T. Bissell Building, 140 St. George Street

CAMH – Centre for Addiction and Mental Health, College St. Site: 250 College St.

MaRS TMDT – MaRS Toronto Medical Discovery Tower: 101 College St.

MSB – Medical Sciences Building: 1 King’s College Cir.

PB – Leslie L. Dan Pharmacy Building: 144 College St.

PMH – Princess Margaret Cancer Centre: 190 Elizabeth St.

TGH – Toronto General Hospital: 200 Elizabeth St.