Panel Discussion – Equine Rope-Assisted Recovery – Does it improve outcomes?

Equine


Date: Wed 12th Aug 2020
Venue: AUS - Live Panel Discussion & On-Demand Viewing
Contact Hours: 3 Hours
Course Language: English
Price: (net price, no tax will be added)*
ATTENDEE TYPE LECTURES ONLY LECTURES & PRACTICAL SESSIONS
Qualified Vet AUD 95.00 -
Student AUD 40.00 -
Intern/Resident (Requires Certification from Clinic) AUD 70.00 -
Vet. Nurse / Vet. Technician AUD 70.00 -
Early Booking Deadline: Wednesday 1st January 2020
Registration Deadline: Thursday 31st December 2020
Sponsors:

* VAT (= MWST/MOMS/SALES TAX) will only be added for certain UK vets attending courses abroad and for all attendees when attending courses in the UK.

 
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Panel Discussion – Equine Rope-Assisted Recovery – Does it improve outcomes?

 

Date:  12th August, 2020    Time:  3AM - 6AM AEST (live) & access to on-demand viewing of recording


PANEL DISCUSSION DESCRIPTION

Panelists:Eddie Clutton   BVSc, DVA, DECVAA, FRCVS – The Univ. of Edinburgh, Scotland
Stuart Clark-Price   DVM, MS, DACVIM,DACVAA, CVA – Auburn Univ., AL, USA
Hans Wilderjans   DVM, DECVS – Referral Hospital Bosdreef, Belgium
Moderator:Mark Senior   BVSc, CertVA, DECVAA, PhD, MRCVS – Univ. of Liverpool, UK

The three panellists bring a very different background to the discussion, but all have significant and long-standing experience with rope-assisted recovery.  They furthermore have strong views and opinions on the usefulness and value of assisted recovery systems, which will be guaranteed to lead to a lively debate!

1.   Facilities/ design
       • Stall design and footing play a larger role than use of ropes in assisted recovery
       • With so many different types of systems and most of them retro-fitted, a comparison between hospitals is impossible
2.   Chemical restraint as an alternative
       • In healthy horses, appropriate sedation eliminates the need for assisted recovery
3.   Welfare
       • Assisted rope recovery stimulates horses to try to recover more quickly than if they were left unassisted
       • Interventional recoveries compromise the welfare of horses undergoing general anaesthesia
4.   Caseload/ Training
       • Assisted rope recovery is only necessary to recovery fracture patients or to assist horses after a long anesthesia
       • Assisted rope recovery is only needed when you work with a non-boarded improperly trained anesthetist
       • Issues with training, skill and strength may limit routine use
5.   Evidenced-based Veterinary Medicine
       • Is there evidence of increased safety for horses & people?
       • What's the cost-benefit ratio?
       • Interventional recoveries have paralysed meaningful research into equine anaesthesia

*Participants are encouraged to send in questions to info@vetpd.com prior to the panel discussion.  There will also be the opportunity to raise questions during the discussion.

 

Panel Discussion Registration Process:    Once you have registered and upon payment, you will receive an invitation to the live panel discussion in due course.  The panel discussion will be recorded and after the session has taken place, you will receive the link to access the on-demand recording for a period of 8 weeks. The course fee includes a certificate of attendance, that will be issued once the webinar series/webinar has ended and your attendance has been confirmed.

  • VetPD

    Mark Senior
    BVSc CertVA DipECVAA PhD MRCVS

    European Specialist in Veterinary Anaesthetists
    More Info

    Mark graduated from the University of Liverpool in 1997 and then spent 2 years working in mixed practice. He returned to the University of Liverpool to complete a Residency in Equine Anaesthesia and Cardiology between 1999-2002 and was then appointed Lecturer in Veterinary Anaesthesia in 2002. He holds the RCVS Certificate in Veterinary Anaesthesia is a Diplomate of the European College of Veterinary Anaesthetists. Mark was also awarded a PhD for his thesis ‘Complement and Endotoxin in Equine Colic’ in 2009.

    Mark is an advisor to the Association of Racecourse Veterinary Surgeons and is involved in the teaching of ‘Safer Horse Rescues’ to regional groups of veterinary surgeons and fire-services. He runs a small farm and has 3 horses.

    Mark is currently on research leave on a 2-year Wellcome Trust Fellowship, although he still participates in providing out-of-hours care at the Hospital.

    Full details
  • VetPD

    Eddie Clutton
    BVSc, DVA, Dipl.ECVAA, FRCVS

    United Kingdom

    European Specialist in Veterinary Anaesthesia and Analgesia
    More Info

    Eddie graduated (BVSc [hons]) from the University of Liverpool 1981, and then stayed three years in the Department of Anaesthesia, The Royal Liverpool Hospital, with Ron Jones, during which time he was awarded the Cert VA (RCVS) in 1983 and the DVA in 1988.

    This was followed by a post in the University of Virginia, Maryland, USA for 5 years as assistant professor in Veterinary Anesthesiology. Eddie has been head of anaesthesia in R(D)SVS (Edinburgh) since 1990 and became a Diplomate of the European College of Veterinary Anaesthesia in 1996.

    He was European Editor of Veterinary Anaesthesia and Analgesia (1999-2005), and is a member of the Royal College of Anaesthetists, the Animal Welfare Science, Ethics and Law Veterinary Association, BEVA and the Veterinary History Society.

    Eddie was also President (2003-2006) and is currently senior-Vice President of the Association of Veterinary Anaesthetists. Eddie received a personal Chair in 2007.

    Full details
  • VetPD

    Stuart Clark-Price
    DVM, MS, Dipl.ACVIM, Dipl.ACVAA, CVA

    United States

    American Specialist in Internal Medicine; American Specialist in Veterinary Anesthesia and Analgesia
    More Info

    Dr. Clark-Price received his Doctor of Veterinary Medicine degree with high honors from Ross University School of Veterinary Medicine after completing his clinical rotations at Cornell University in 2000.

    He remained at Cornell and completed a Theriogenology internship and then went to Kansas State University where he completed an Equine Internal Medicine residency and a master’s degree in clinical sciences in 2003. He returned to Cornell University and completed an Anesthesiology residency in 2005.

    Dr. Clark-Price achieved Diplomate status in the American College of Veterinary Internal Medicine in 2005 and Diplomate status in the American College of Veterinary Anesthesia and Analgesia in 2008.

    Dr. Clark-Price spent a year in a private practice equine referral hospital and then accepted a faculty position at the University of Illinois where he was head of the Anesthesia Service.

    Dr. Clark-Price joined Auburn University in 2017 where he is currently an associate professor of Anesthesia in the Department of Clinical Sciences.

    His research interests include thermoregulation during anesthesia, aspects of recovery of horses from anesthesia and anesthesia of various exotic animals including amphibians and exotic felids.

    Full details
  • VetPD

    Hans Wilderjans
    DVM, Dipl.ECVS

    Belgium

    European Specialist in Equine Surgery
    More Info

    Graduated from Gent University, Belgium in 1987 (doctor in Veterinary Medicine). 
    Intern in equine hospital in South of France for 1 year. 
    3 years working and training as equine surgeon in equine hospital in Sussex, UK. 
    1992 : funding partner of the equine referral hospital De Bosdreef in Moerbeke-Waas, Belgium. 
    1995 : Diplomate of the European College of Veterinary Surgeons. 
    2000 : Hospital De Bosdreef merged with the equine Hospital De Morette near Brussels. 
    Fully equipped equine hospital with all imaging modalities. 
    www.bosdreef.be
    Together with 4 partners I now manages 2 of the most important private equine Hospitals in Belgium. 18 full time employed veterinary surgeons, only referral work.

    My work involves lameness examinations and equine surgery (orthopaedics and soft tissue) with a special interest in orthopaedic surgery and laparoscopy.

    Full details

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