Our classrooms and labs are furnished with equipment and supplies to enable instruction and practice in adult and pediatric neuromuscular, integumentary, cardiovascular and pulmonary, and musculoskeletal systems. 

Labs take place in the Westbrook College of Health Professions' "skill labs," which are modeled after clinic and hospital environments, enhancing a student's ability to practice in any healthcare setting. The classrooms are equipped with computer and video technology, allowing faculty and students to use multimedia presentations to meet the needs of students' with varying learning needs.

In addition, as a DPT student you benefit from: 

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Exterior lawn and brick facade of the Harold Alfond Center for the Health Sciences

The Harold Alfond Center

The Harold Alfond Center for Health Sciences is a state-of-the-art laboratory and educational facility. This three-story building houses labs and lecture halls for our College of Osteopathic Medicine (COM) and other health professions. It places UNE at the national forefront of health and life sciences education. Our DPT students use the center's Anatomy Lab during both years one and two.

Motion Analysis Lab

The Motion Analysis Lab allows you to observe and measure human motion that cannot be observed with the naked eye, and to quantify the forces in the joints and neuromuscular and muscle systems.

The research you do in this technologically-advanced, 1500-square-foot learning space allows you to apply the theoretical knowledge you learn in the classroom to projects investigating such crucial matters to your field as better understanding the laws of sports biomechanics or the most effective approaches to ACL rehabilitation.

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A shirtless male lifts a barbell and heavy weights over his shoulders while two peers spot for him
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A hand holds a stethoscope to a mannequin's chest during a simulation

Interprofessional Simulation and Innovation Center

As DPT student, you utilize our Interprofessional Simulation and Innovation Center to apply the knowledge you gain in the classroom to realistic clinical situations without putting actual patients at risk.

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