OTHER SHOWS

Conference Programme

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EDUCATION
PARTNER

RVC

Conference Programme

Join the Royal Veterinary College at Singapore Vet

Singapore Vet is delighted to announce that the clinical conference is now available! Programmed by Jill Maddison from the Royal Veterinary College (RVC) - who also creates the world-famous London Vet Show conference programme. The RVC is currently the world's number one veterinary school based on the prestigious QS World University Rankings 2019. 

Check out the confirmed sessions below and register to attend here! 

*All conferences and sessions will be conducted in English language. 

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Clinical Theatre 1
  1. Clinical Theatre 1
    The causes and consequences of vomiting in dogs and cats can range from clinically inconsequential to life threatening. It is essential therefore that the clinician has a robust and rapid way to asses ...
  2. Clinical Theatre 1
    We should always be aiming for safer anaesthesia, so we will briefly examine the factors that contribute to anaesthesia safety in our patients. We will then examine what a protocol is and how to devis ...
  3. Clinical Theatre 1
    Behavioural issues are commonly seen in exotic pets and a change in behaviour is often the first reason why the pet is presented to the veterinary practice. Sometimes this behavioural change may indic ...
  4. Clinical Theatre 1
    In this lecture we will provide a review of the anatomy and biomechanics of the canine stifle and outline the challenges faced when attempting surgical repair of a cranial cruciate ligament deficient ...
  5. Clinical Theatre 1
    Anaemia is a relatively common clinical problem with a multitude of causes. Its clinical importance can vary from being the patient’s primary life-threatening problem to being relatively clinically in ...
  6. Clinical Theatre 1
    The word dehisce comes from the Latin, to yawn or split open. Surgical dehiscence is defined as a separation of the surgical layers of a surgically closed wound. It can be superficial or can extend in ...
Clinical Theatre 2
  1. Clinical Theatre 2
    In this lecture, we shall review the principles of initial fracture management, including what to do when faced with the challenge of an open fractures. We will discuss the latest recommendations from ...
  2. Clinical Theatre 2
    In-house clinical pathology is now commonplace compared to 20-30 years ago when all samples were sent to reference laboratories. This shift has resulted in veterinary practices requiring their staff t ...
  3. Clinical Theatre 2
    When possible, pre-operative preparation of the patient is valuable in minimizing intra- and post-operative complications in gastrointestinal surgery. In surgery, adhering to the basic principles of b ...
  4. Clinical Theatre 2
    Interpretation of clinical pathology data is integral to accurate disease diagnosis. There are times when the numbers are either misleading, “normal” but the patient is not, or inaccurate due to our o ...
  5. Clinical Theatre 2
    Ultrasound is a wonderful diagnostic tool in veterinary practice but is it always the most appropriate modality? Radiology has lost some of its glamour in recent years, overtaken by other modalities, ...
  6. Clinical Theatre 2
    Signs of ill health can be difficult to detect in pet tortoises, but reluctance to eat remains one of the most common reasons for a tortoise to be presented to the veterinary practice. Anorexia may be ...
Clinical Theatre 1
  1. Clinical Theatre 1
    Abnormal levels of serum electrolytes are commonly encountered abnormalities which may be vitally important in the investigation of a range of disorders. On occasions they may also indicate life-threa ...
  2. Clinical Theatre 1
    Thoracic radiology is an essential part of veterinary practice but the interpretation of thoracic radiographs often leads to anxiety amongst veterinarians. This presentation will review the pulmonary ...
  3. Clinical Theatre 1
    Although no universally accepted definition exists, most medical and veterinary authorities concur that an adverse drug reaction (ADR) is a reaction which is harmful, unintended and which occurs at do ...
  4. Clinical Theatre 1
    This session utilises various cases to explore current issues in internal medicine and uses these cases to suggest rational strategies for the investigation and management of important disorders in sm ...
  5. Clinical Theatre 1
    To be able to choose the best analgesic option for our patient means we have to distinguish the surgical procedures that are deemed to be painful given our understanding of pain physiology and the inj ...
  6. Clinical Theatre 1
    Successful management of our diabetic patient requires a significant degree of interaction between the owner and the patient. Given the potential variations in the owner’s circumstances and needs, foc ...
Clinical Theatre 2
  1. Clinical Theatre 2
    Exotic pets may be presented to the practice for a variety of reasons. Often the species may be unfamiliar to the veterinary surgeon or the problem novel. Therefore whether dealing with a rabbit or mo ...
  2. Clinical Theatre 2
    Investigating polydipsic patients can be challenging because of the wide range of disorders that can result in increased water consumption. Developing a logical approach to investigating these patient ...
  3. Clinical Theatre 2
    We will briefly evaluate where the main problem areas in feline anaesthesia are, compared to dogs, and this will guide our journey along the safer feline anaesthetic pathway. We will highlight some of ...
  4. Clinical Theatre 2
    Following graduation, we climb a steep learning curve as we adjust to the demanding lifestyle of the practicing veterinarian. It is often a few years before we feel at ease with our career and our com ...
  5. Clinical Theatre 2
    Liver and pancreatic enzymes and other diagnostic parameters used to assess the hepatobiliary system as well as the haemogram are commonly measured by veterinarians on unwell patients, prior to anaest ...
  6. Clinical Theatre 2
    In small animal practice, dogs are the most likely species to experience foreign body trauma. Objects can be lodged within the oral cavity, nasal cavity, pharynx or penetrate anywhere. Sticks may brea ...

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