Welcome to Canyon High School Anatomy & Physiology  The powerpoint presentations, songs, and music videos are for my students.  They are not for public use.  Videos from youtube are greatly appreciated.  No copyright intended. 


Honors Anatomy and Physiology Students:

*Digestion Test and Packet: Thursday, 5/5

Songs are done.  Enjoy!!

*Chicken Skeleton Pre-lab due Tuesday, 5/10, 11:59pm

Check "Final Exam-Honors" on side navigation for due dates.  First final is due: Monday, 5/16

*Keep maintaining homeostasis

Anatomy and Physiology Students:

*Digestion Test and Packet: Thursday, 5/5

*Chicken Skeleton Pre-lab due Tuesday, 5/10, 11:59pm

*Keep maintaining homeostasis

Do you want the anatomy experience to 
go on forever?  Then subscribe to my youtube channel:  learnthroughsong

Bone Songs are on Soundcloud
Soundcloud Channel:kinganatomy

DNA Keychain 2015

Spirometer Lab

Pig Lung Inflation

Pulse and BP

The Scientific Power of Naps

Thank you ASAP science


Calorimeter Lab 2016.pptx

Eye Dissection 2016.pptx

Sound in Outer Ear to Aint No Mountain High.mp4

Blood Typing Lab 2015

Skin Labs 2015

Golden Ratio



  • Sleep is vital to your well-being, as important as the air you breathe, the water you drink and the food you eat. It can even help you to eat better and manage the stress of being a teen.
  • Teens need about 9 1/4 hours of sleep each night to function best (for some, 8 1/2 hours is enough). Most teens do not get enough sleep — one study found that only 15% reported sleeping 8 1/2 hours on school nights.
  • Teens tend to have irregular sleep patterns across the week — they typically stay up late and sleep in late on the weekends, which can affect their biological clocks and hurt the quality of their sleep.
  • Many teens suffer from treatable sleep disorders, such as narcolepsy, insomnia, restless legs syndrome or sleep apnea.


Not getting enough sleep or having sleep difficulties can:

  • Limit your ability to learn, listen, concentrate and solve problems. You may even forget important information like names, numbers, your homework or a date with a special person in your life;
  • Make you more prone to pimples. Lack of sleep can contribute to acne and other skin problems;
  • Lead to aggressive or inappropriate behavior such as yelling at your friends or being impatient with your teachers or family members;
  • Cause you to eat too much or eat unhealthy foods like sweets and fried foods that lead to weight gain;


  • Make sleep a priority.
  • Make your room a sleep haven. Keep it cool, quiet and dark to wake up.
  • No pills, vitamins or drinks can replace good sleep. Consuming caffeine close to bedtime can hurt your sleep, so avoid coffee, tea, soda/pop and chocolate late in the day so you can get to sleep at night.
  • When you are sleep deprived, you are as impaired as driving with a blood alcohol content of .08%, which is illegal for drivers in many states. Drowsy driving causes over 100,000 crashes each year. Recognize sleep deprivation and call someone else for a ride. Only sleep can save you!
  • Establish a bed and wake-time and stick to it, coming as close as you can on the weekends. A consistent sleep schedule will help you feel less tired since it allows your body to get in sync with its natural patterns. You will find that it’s easier to fall asleep at bedtime with this type of routine.
  • Don’t eat, drink, or exercise within a few hours of your bedtime. Don’t leave your homework for the last minute. Try to avoid the TV, computer and telephone in the hour before you go to bed. Stick to quiet, calm activities, and you’ll fall asleep much more easily!