What is it?The purpose of a case study is to apply the concepts and theories you have learn about in class to a real life situation or scenario. A case study requires you to identify and research problems and issues and make recommendations for solutions.How do I write it?You are being asked to develop a case study of a pathological disease or condition progression. The case study may be based on a real or hypothetical person. In order to get started, you must conduct research about:a) a specific condition, describing the understanding of how structure and function is affected in pathophysiological terms along with clinical manifestations.b) how metabolic and homeostatic impairment occurs and how this pathophysiological condition could affect other systems, in particular the integumentary system.c) Pathological manifestations, implications and progress are needed to be defined along with the cellular injury and tissue responses.Suggested StructureCase studies are organised into sections with headings. The headings should be based on your assessment question.Step 1: Highlight the key words in the assessment question.Step 2: Choose a condition you want to focus on. It should be one that interests you and that you can find plenty of information about.Step 3: Divide 2000 words into how many paragraphs you will need (approximately 10 paragraphs – so 8 body paragraphs, an introduction and a conclusion).Please note: You cannot give personal opinions in this assessment, or use language such as ‘I think…’ or ‘I feel…’ Your information needs to come from reliable academic sourced and be referenced correctly.Marking CriteriaYou will find these in your subject outline. These criteria tell you what your grades will be based on, so please read them carefully. Ensure that prior to submitting your assessment that it addressed each of the grading criteria.