"I am an honor student, and have presented several of my papers on my school campus, in the community, and also at national conventions. In our program we are responsible for presenting several oral presentations in class and two major presentations for the campus community. If the Nucleus images were free, I would use approximately 10 of them to help my audience visualize a procedure, an illness or an injury. A picture is worth a thousand words, and in the health field, it is always better to have picture when you are lecturing. The quality of the images is better than some of the pictures in my text books. They really help to describe and explain what the procedure entails."
- Stephani Reazor
- Delaware State University, Dover, DE
"Because the Nucleus medical images are very clear and useful, I would like to use them in the inside of a one-page patient-education tri-fold brochure I am making for a class."
- Jason Welch
- Anne Arundel Community College, Arnold, MD
"The images that I have seen are better than most sites. The animations are wonderful as well. I especially like the animations of the stages of labor. If the images were free, I would use 5-10 them for study or for educational PowerPoint presentations for school."
- Greg Gatchell
- Ohio University College of Osteopathic Medicine, Athens, OH
"In one short month I will be a high school biology teacher. If the Nucleus medical images were free, I would use about 50 per year as visuals in my class. Students learn science better when they are able to visualize the processes."
- Sandra Ewerth
- Cedarville University, Cedarville, OH
"I am a senior at ODU
's School of Nursing and will carry on for my Masters in Nursing. I have a slide show presentation due tomorrow so this would be a great addition to it. Aside from Nucleus, there are no educational sites that have quality images on the net which are easy to use, download, and present. Nursing students are constantly trying to find innovative ways to produce presentations at home to present their patients or subject material."
- Abreail Tetzlaff
- Old Dominion University, Norfolk, VA