Structure: Teaching is system-based meaning we are taught about body systems such as the cardiopulmonary systems, learning all of the the anatomy, physiology, pharmacology, pathology, biochemistry, genetics and clinical skills relevant to that system. This means anatomy etc. becomes functional, with an obvious relevance, and it's easy to integrate clinical skills such as chest examinations with the topic, enabling students to get comfortable examining people (generally actors are employed to pose as patients) while understanding the relevance of our lectures to the profession.Our course content is mainly delivered through lectures, which are all available online, and there are small group work sessions, workshops, tutorials, quizzes and self-paced learning exercises to assist our understanding of the material. UCL teaches anatomy through dissection and computer aided learning which are both extremely useful resources. Dissection is extremely useful as it shows the variation in each human and how difficult it is to recognise different structures as they are not orderly and ideal as they are in textbook diagrams.We are assessed at the end of the year on everything we have learnt and that's the only assessment that really counts. So there aren't many deadlines and it can be easy to procrastinate, but we do have formative assessments in november and february to keep us on track and show our progress.I think it's well organised and the lecturers are important researchers and clinicians in their respective fields, and it's an incredible opportunity to be able to learn from these people. There are some components in the clinical skills sessions that I feel can be condensed sometimes, but they are important so maybe there is a reason for the emphasis that I'm not able to appreciate yet. Overall, I've enjoyed the course so far and I think it's been delivered well.