Diplomate, American College of Veterinary Ophthalmologists
Diplomate, American College of Veterinary Ophthalmologist
Assistant Clinical Professor, Comparative Ophthalmology
School of Veterinary Medicine
University of Wisconsin—Madison
This seminar series is designed to provide you with updates on how the speakers actually do things in practice- how they actually manage a patient with a particular ocular disease or disorder, how they do certain techniques, how they combine certain drugs for treatment etc. Actual cases will be presented to emphasize the clinical indications for the techniques.
|Registration:||Friday September 13, 2019||7:15 am – 8:00 am|
|Continental Breakfast:||Daily||7:15 am – 8:00 pm|
|Lectures:||Friday September 13, 2019
Saturday September 14
Sunday September 15
|8:00 am – 1:30 pm
8:00 am – 1:30 pm
8:00 am – 1:00 pm
The approach to ocular trauma – where do I even start?
What in the world should I do with a corneal laceration?
Why are there different types of ophthalmoscopes and which one should I buy?
Feline conjunctivitis – is it really always herpes?
Canine conjunctivitis – is it always allergies?
Antiviral medications for felines – which one is best?
Are there really eyedrops that can cure cataracts?
Is there an easier way to approach to the neuro-ophthalmic examination?
Proptosed globes – remove or replace?
The pupillary light reflex – what does it really tell me?
Enucleation – When? And How?
When enucleation isn’t an option, what other options are there?
Ocular ultrasound – When should I do this, and how?
Which anti-inflammatory should I keep on my shelf for treating for ocular cases?
Glaucoma – What are the Top 10 things I should know?
Retinal Detachments – What causes them, and how should I treat them?
Is that nuclear sclerosis or cataract?
Local anesthesia for eye surgery – Which drug should I use? And when?
Horner’s syndrome – is it always idiopathic?
Ocular oncology – what do I need to know?
SARDS – What do we know now, and what should I tell my clients?
Topical serum – wisdom or witchcraft?
Pigmentary keratitis – are all Pugs doomed?
How do I do an examination in a puppy or kitten? What about tiny exotic species?
Uveitis – How do I know when I can stop treatment?
Artificial tear supplements – Are they all the same? Can we use all of them in pets?
When do I refer a patient for cataract surgery, and what do I do in the meantime?
Can cats have cataract surgery?
What is the best way to treat an infected corneal ulcer?
What is the one diagnostic test I should do after diagnosing a ruptured eye?
Pannus – what is it and what is the best treatment?
KCS – What do I do when cyclosporine doesn’t work? Can I use steroids?
Superficial ulcers that won’t heal – what do I do next?
Entropion surgery – Is the Hotz-Celsus a cure-all? Or should I try something different?
Cherry eye surgery – Is it necessary? And which technique is best?
Tear staining – Do owners of little dogs just have to learn to deal with it?
Triple antibiotic in cats – Life-threatening? Or low risk?
Lens luxations – What is the referring veterinarian’s role before sending to the ophthalmologist?
Corneal sequestra in cats – Medical treatment or surgery?
Eyelid tumors in old dogs – Is there a non-invasive approach to removal?
Ok, I did the fundus examination – What was normal and what should I be concerned about?
Do dogs get ocular herpes?
Feline hypertensive retinopathy – Will this cat ever see again?
Lysine and herpes – Magical amino acid or not so much?
Eosinophilic keratitis in cats – How do I recognize and treat this disease
This seminar is approved for 16 CE hrs.
IVS is also an approved provider in NY.
This program has been submitted for 18 hours of continuing education credit in jurisdictions, which recognize AAVSB’s RACE approval; however, participants should be aware that some boards have limitations on the number of hours accepted in certain categories and /or restrictions on certain methods of delivery of continuing education. Call IVS at 800-487-5650 for further information.
IVS complies with the following guidelines:
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Our Charleston historic district luxury hotel’s rooms offer classic furnishings and deluxe bedding. Discover Southern ambiance and contemporary flair while you unwind and relax in the only guest rooms in the area featuring modern 32-inch flat-screen HD TVs which also feature an Innovative connectivity panel allows guests to plug-in and integrate their electronic devices. Explore the historic downtown area, steps away from our luxury hotel’s location in Charleston, SC. Delectable dining options to please any palate and room service for your convenience. *This hotel has a smoke-free policy
GENERAL ROOM AMENITIES
Group Room Rate: Standard room $283.00 dbl/night plus taxes.
Additional Taxes & Fees (subject to change without notice):
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Charleston has been voted America’s best city 3 times over and is also known for being one of the friendliest, so there’s no wonder it’s a must-see destination. Famous golf courses, top-rated tennis courts, pristine beaches, monumental battleships and beautifully preserved architecture barely scratches the surface of attractions in Charleston. It’s also a known for excellent food, from good ‘ol country cooking to upscale neo-Southern cuisine. Best of all, the mild climate means you can enjoy most of our sights year-round.
On site, you’ll find the Wentworth Grill open for breakfast, lunch and dinner. Fusing the freshest ingredients with creativity and Southern flair is the order of the day at Wentworth Grill. Our handcrafted menu features stocks, sauces and desserts prepared from scratch, while our charming décor and impeccable service make this an all-encompassing dining experience.
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