The Radiologic Technology Program was developed between Drury University and the Rolla Technological Institute (RTI). It’s a 20-month, full-time certificate program organized into six semesters consisting of:
The program satisfies requirements set forth by the Joint Review Committee for Education in Radiologic Technology. The curriculum may vary depending on when the student starts the program.
A maximum of 45 semester hours of credit may be awarded for completion of the radiologic technology program and the national registry certification program. Credit also is awarded for military training in this specialty upon completion of national registry certification.
Students pursuing an Associate of Science in Radiologic Technology are required to have completed an approved radiologic technology program for which credit for satisfactory completion will be awarded. A maximum of 45 semester hours of credit may be awarded for completion of the radiologic technology program and the national registry certification program. Credit also is awarded for military training in this specialty upon completion of national registry certification. Of the 45, 16 semester hours may apply toward the major and 29 semester hours toward elective credit.
Drury GO's Associate of Science in Radiologic Technology requires 20 - 24 credit hours:
Transfer Program (16 hours)
Choose one (4 - 8 hours):
(Please note: BIOL 205 and BIOL 206 are taken as a set)
This course provides a basic understanding of the human body systems from a single cell to the coordinated whole, the relationship between structure and function, and the effects of disease on the body. The integumentary, skeletal, muscular, nervous, endocrine, circulatory, digestive, respiratory, urinary and reproductive systems will be covered. The laboratory session will support the lecture activity. It is designed for students in health science programs who need a single semester of anatomy and physiology.
An introduction to basic anatomy and physiology of the human body from a single cell to the coordinated whole. Special emphasis is placed on conditions that may upset the delicate balance of each system and produce disease. Medical terminology will be integrated into the course to expand the student’s medical vocabulary. Lecture and laboratory.
An introduction to the gross and microscopic anatomy of the human body. Mammalian examples of major systems are studied in the laboratory. Lecture and laboratory. Offered fall semester.
This course examines the organization and function of the human body as a whole and the interrelations of its various systems, organs, tissues and cells. Lecture and laboratory.