Contact the education team for your free instructor trial

Create interactive lessons

The hundreds of animations and 3D models in Visible Body's anatomy education apps can seem daunting, but we've done most of the work for you by organizing the respiratory system assets into 47 micro-lessons that cover 34 learning objectives!

Scan the list and choose the topic you most want to re-envision in interactive 3D for your students. We’ll include those lessons as part of your free instructor trial!

See the list of learning objectives

Keep track of student learning with quizzes

Why reinvent the wheel when it comes to assessment? We have dozens of respiratory quizzes and hundreds of questions—ranging from 3D dissection to multiple choice and short answer—organized by Bloom's Taxonomy for you to use as they are or to edit however you want. 

Guess what? These are included with the free instructor trial too! 

Learn more about quizzing

Take learning to a new reality with AR

If you have limited access to a lab room with specimens or cadavers, then augmented reality might be the perfect solution for you! With AR-ready mobile devices, such as phones and tablets, you can project 3D models of the respiratory system into your real-world environment to be dissected and studied. 

Try our respiratory system AR lab activity with your students!

Learn more about AR labs

interested in learning about our anatomy lms courseware program? we're glad to hear it.
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why 3D learning?

Anatomy exists in a 3D world and the tools we use to study it should, too. Instructors have found that students who use 3D anatomy have a deeper understanding of the material and are better prepared for exams than students who don't.

See what other instructors have to say

With a book you have an image and that's pretty much it. There's only one way to look at it. With Visible Body, we give students certain structures to identify and it is more of a challenge... Students actually need to dig in, manipulate the 3D model, [and] dissect to find a structure. We've noticed that students not only understand better by finding the answer, but what’s helping learning is the process—the way they got to the answer.
tomer kanan, Assistant Clinical Professor at university of chicago - illinois