Anatomy Lab Tutorials

For meeting anatomy lab requirements for professional/ graduate school

Upcoming Sessions:

Sessions available during the academic year Wednesdays and Fridays. *Subject to faculty and staff availability.


Center for Clinical Science
Research (CCSR)
Room 0246

269 Campus Drive
Stanford University
Get directions


$250 per 2 hour session

$650 for 6 hours total (typically three 2-hour sessions)




Link to registration form

Stanford Clinical Anatomy offers individualized cadaver-based tutorials to students who would like hands-on guided study from an experienced anatomy instructor.  The tutorials are designed for students who are currently enrolled in a college or university or are in the process of applying to a program that requires an Anatomy Cadaver Laboratory component.   

Students work in small groups (minimum 2 people, maximum 4 people) and engage with human cadaver specimens and the latest multimedia learning resources. Depending on the needs of the students, they can enroll in one to three sessions, each 2 hours long.

The sessions highlight basic aspects of clinical anatomy in the following aspects: musculoskeletal, nervous system, cardiovascular, respiratory, digestive and reproductive systems. Students spend time working with cadavers and prosections (body parts specially prepared for anatomy study) and are assisted by one of the department faculty members in identifying structures and integrating their anatomical knowledge.   


Students must be enrolled in a college or university, or be in the process of applying to a program that requires an Anatomy Cadaver Laboratory component.


Miguel Angeles MD, MPH
Lecturer, Division of Clinical Anatomy, Stanford School of Medicine.

Dr. Miguel Angeles teaches Anatomy to Stanford undergraduates, medical students, and Physiology to Physician Assistant students. His medical background is in gynecological surgery and his teaching emphasizes the clinical and surgical applications of anatomy by dissection and demonstration of surgical procedures using cadaveric specimens.