Do you want to maximise the benefits of your bench-top analyser and in-house pathology? Achieve rapid, cost-effective diagnoses with increased confidence? Ensure that your bench-top analyser is providing accurate information?
Want to gain the special skills required for those tricky feline patients? An unwell cat poses many unique challenges to the small animal practitioner and the difference between managing canine and feline patients (in both the art and the science of veterinary medicine) is well recognised. This course is designed to reinforce, deepen and broaden your knowledge of feline medicine in a practical, interactive and enjoyable way. In addition, it will provide you with valuable information to make your practice more ‘feline friendly’.
This course is designed to help you build a problem-solving approach to medicine that encourages you to define the problem, develop a ranked list of differential diagnoses and construct a logical means of investigating/treating the problem/s.
Between 40 and 50 percent of dogs and cats will either die of cancer or have cancer found incidentally on post mortem. Yet, unlike heart disease, chronic renal insufficiency and arthritis, cancer is potentially curable.
Develop your ability and confidence to investigate, diagnose and manage your ocular cases, every single time. Ophthalmology is one of those subjects you can’t learn at University or from a book – you really need to see cases to work out what is happening in eyes. This course is focused on working through presenting signs and aims to help vets in general, equine or small animal practice manage their eye cases with greater competence and confidence. The course will present the latest evidence-based information as well as numerous videos and images of ophthalmic conditions and procedures, which you will be encouraged to practice at a two-day practical workshop at Dr Stanley’s practice.
Maximise the output of your clients’ operations and learn how to better manage nutritional problems. This course aims to help you develop the knowledge and tools necessary to achieve optimal nutritional outcomes in beef, dairy cattle and sheep enterprises. The course emphasises an evidence-based approach to nutritional management and will focus on key topics including the development and physiology of the rumen, feed intake and its utilisation, the management and prevention of nutritional deficiencies and metabolic disease as well as the achievement of optimal nutritional outcomes.
This course will be highly valuable to any veterinarian or allied professional working in a farming environment or looking to develop their nutritional consultancy as well as those who are intending to study with the Australian and New Zealand College of Veterinary Scientists (ANZCVS) in animal nutrition (ruminant). If you have extensive industry experience/training and preferably a science/agriculture tertiary background you may apply for this course. Please contact the CVE.
Provide better outcomes for all your surgical patients and boost your confidence to approach more complex surgeries. Wouldn’t it be great to provide your patients and clients with more and better surgical options and be able to confidently advise on their pros and cons to guide your clients’ decision making? Imagine the satisfaction of correctly doing the surgery yourself. This course aims to present an overview of surgery and assist you to improve your approach to diagnosis and management of surgical diseases. The resources provided to support your learning in this course include not only notes and journal articles, but also video clips illustrating how to perform procedures, manipulations and operations you can carry out in your own practice. By the end of the course, you will have built a video library of common surgical procedures that you can review prior to performing the procedure. In addition, the course is supplemented by a two-day workshop that combines case studies, surgical demonstrations and an extensive wet lab practical session. Throughout the course, important principles and details are emphasised.