Temporal Bone Course: Course Location

General Information


Thursday, Sept. 17, 2015
Course begins mid-day

Registration & lunch
12:20p.m. Welcome

The 80th Temporal Bone Dissection Course and 9th Annual Michael E. Glasscock, III, MD, Lecturesip educational course will be held at the Vanderbilt Bill Wilkerson Center on the Vanderbilt University Medical Center campus in Nashville Tennessee.


Registration and lecture
The Vanderbilt Bill Wilkerson Center
1215 21st Ave. S.
Medical Center East, South Tower
Conference Room 8380 A/B (8th Floor)
Nashville, TN 37232

The Vanderbilt Bill Wilkerson Center
1215 21st Ave. S.
Medical Center East, South Tower
Anspach-Zeiss Temporal Bone Laboratory (10th Floor)
Nashville, TN 37232

Nashville, Tennessee – Nashville is a vibrant engaging city which sits beside the Cumberland River and exudes all of the charm and hospitality one expects from a Southern capital. Settled in 1779, the city has a rich and historic past, and visitors can tour many civil war battle sites as well as several well-preserved antebellum plantation homes.

Proudly named “Music City USA,” Nashville has a large music and entertainment scene spanning a variety of genres, and is the home of the Grand Ole Opry, the Country Music Hall of Fame, and many major record labels. The downtown area is always alive with music as it pours out of Lower Broadway, Second Avenue and Printer’s Alley nightly.

The Vanderbilt Bill Wilkerson Center for Otolaryngology and Communication Sciences inhabits a $61 million comprehensive,
state-of-the art facility in Nashville, Tennessee. More than 300 full-timeprofessionals serve
the world of human communication. The
Center educates approximately 160 graduate students, residents and fellows annually in highly competitive training programs. The
Departments of Hearing & Speech Sciences and Otolaryngology consistently receive top national rankings; Audiology is ranked #1 by
US News and World Report. The Bill Wilkerson research and education enterprise consists of nearly 50 grants totaling nearly $10 million dollars annually. The Center’s efforts are aided by five endowed chairs.