Co-Owner, Veterinary Dentistry Specialists & Founder, Silo Academy Education Center, Chadds Ford, Pennsylvania
Sometimes it is necessary to extract a firmly rooted tooth. Trying to extract large, firmly rooted premolar, molar or canine teeth without raising a mucoperiosteal flap is analogous to trying to exit a building through a window instead of a door. It can be done, but not reliably, and not without much frustration! This lecture will discuss common surgical approach to firmly rooted teeth.
This presentation will discuss the radiographic and tomographic interpretation of common and uncommon oral and maxillofacial conditions in dogs and cats.
This presentation will discuss some of the most frustrating oral diseases that we see in practice. Stomatitis and tooth resorption are common and their etiologies are not completely understood. We’ll discuss commonly held beliefs and accepted treatments.
This presentation will discuss the approach to initial diagnosis and definitive treatment of benign and malignant oral tumors in dogs and cats.
President, Not One More Vet & Owner, Jurney Veterinary Neurology
No one likes to get a bad review. The emotional impacts of a bad client experience are upsetting for everyone- including the veterinary team. How do we improve communication so everyone leaves an appointment feeling respected and heard- even when we disagree. Join Dr. Jurney as we explore emotionally intelligent communication techniques.
Feedback is challenging. It’s hard to give well, and it can be even harder to receive. Our personality types can impact how we deal with feedback. In this lecture, we will learn about common personality types in veterinary medicine, and the tips and tricks to improve those tough conversations.
Veterinary medicine will always be a little bit stressful. In fact, many of those challenges are what drew up to the career. However, that doesn’t mean we have to suffer. Resilience is a skill set that we can develop. Come learn how with Dr. Jurney.
Even the best teams have bad habits. Building a workplace that feels supportive and encourages wellbeing can be somewhat elusive. In this lecture we’ll explore four common areas that can trip up even the best intentioned practices.
Assistant Professor of Clinical Ophthalmology, New Bolton Center, Kennett Square, PA
This presentation will go through the equine eye exam from start to finish. At the end the listener should feel comfortable with examination of the anterior and posterior segments including the fundic exam. We will also discuss common diagnostics used such as: fluorescein stain, schirmer tear test, tonometry, corneal cytology and corneal culture.
We will discuss how to diagnose and treat common adnexal diseases in the horse. We will focus on the treatment options for entropion, repair and post-operative care of eyelid lacerations, and the various treatment options for eyelid neoplasia.
The focus of this lecture will be on complicated nonulcerative keratitis cases. The listener will learn how to decide what the primary cause of the nonulcerative keratitis is and what treatment options would be best. We will also briefly discuss nonulcerative keratitis including diagnosis and treatment of immune mediated keratitis and stromal abscesses.
We will discuss Equine Recurrent Uveitis and the many complications that can accompany this disease. The listener will learn the pros and cons of medical versus surgical management of uveitis and some of the newer treatment options that are being explored.
LACS Operating Room Technician, University of Tennessee, College of Veterinary Medicine
Aseptic technique is used to reduce the incidence of surgical site infections. This lecture will cover the patient and personnel preparation. Provide an update on antiseptics, operating room set-up, OR etiquette, and proper instrument care and sterilization.
This lecture will focus on how to properly care and maintain your surgery instruments, as well on how to properly store your instruments to ensure their sterility.
From avoiding cautery burns and skin prep irritation to preventing surgical fires or hypothermia, and more. This lecture will talk about how to avoid these and other unfortunate complications that can occur during surgery.
This lecture will discuss the factors that can increase the risk of surgical site infections with simple steps the technician can follow to reduce those risks for their patient. The technician should be able to recognize potential problems that may result in an infection as well as understand the treatments needed to resolve the infection.