Whether you are a resident-in-training or a Diplomate of the American College of Veterinary Emergency Critical Care, you likely need to obtain a certain number of veterinary continuing education (CE) credits per year. This is necessary to maintain credentials and to abide by state requirements (which may vary by state).
While ACVECC does not endorse one specific conference or CE source, you can find numerous resources throughout the world. Most importantly, make sure the CE meets the requirements as approved by the Standards and Guidelines/Residency Training Committee or the veterinary regulatory agency for your state.
The Registry of Approved Continuing Education (RACE) found at the American Association of Veterinary State Boards (AAVSB) provides a list of providers and programs. Please note that RACE-approved CE is recognized by most AAVSB member boards; however, you should verify recognition with your board and 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 CE (e.g., passive CE, online CE, etc.).
Upcoming Continuing Education
Best Practices in Veterinary Clinical Research
Saturday, October 1, 2022.
8:45-9:45: Biobanking: Management and Quality Control. Lara Mottham, PhD, Assistant Director, Biobank Laboratory Services, Cornell University, College of Veterinary Medicine
9:45-10:45: Developing a SMART IACUC platform to facilitate multicenter veterinary clinical trials, Sarah Moore DVM, Diplomate ACVIM (Neurology), Wolfe Associates Endowed Professor in Canine Clinical and Comparative Medicine; Director, Blue Buffalo Veterinary Clinical Trials Office; Vice Chair, Research and Scholarship, Ohio State University
11:00-12:00: Maximizing Recruitment: Because it’s hard to run a trial without any patients. Mindy Quigley, MA, Clinical Research Coordinator, Virginia Tech; Charly McKenna, MSc, RLAT, BSc, PhD Student, Research Manager, University of Guelph; Tracy Webb DVM, MS, PhD, Dept of Clinical Sciences, Colorado State
12:00-1:00: Lunch Break
1:00-2:00: Clinician scientist education and clinical trials: the role of trainees in clinical research. Lauren Schnabel DVM, PhD, Diplomate ACVS, Diplomate ACVSMR, Associate Professor of Equine Orthopedic Surgery, Associate Director, Comparative Medicine Institute, North Carolina State University
2:00-3:00: The AVMA's VCSC Policy and (draft) guidance Philippe Baneux, DVM, Diplomate ECLAM, Cornell University
3:00-4:00 Big Data and Health Inequalities in Canine Research. Audrey Ruple DVM, MS, PhD, DACVPM, MRCVS, Associate Professor, Quantitative Epidemiology, Virginia-Maryland College of Veterinary Medicine, Virginia Tech
4:00-5:00 Patenting and Commercializing Technology from Veterinary Trials. Derek Eberhart PhD, Associate Vice President for Research, Executive Director Innovation Gateway, University of Georgia
Registration is $125. More information is available at:
Please don’t hesitate to contact us with any questions or concerns.
Benjamin Brainard VMD, Dipl ACVAA, ACVECC
Edward H Gunst Professor of Small Animal Critical Care
Director of Clinical Research College of Veterinary Medicine University of Georgia
One Respiratory Health
40th Veterinary Comparative Respiratory Society (VCRS) Symposium
VCRS 2022 will be held from October 2-5, 2022, in Saskatoon, Saskatchewan, Canada.
Hybrid conference with the option of virtual attendance.
- COVID in animals and animal models of COVID
- Lung inflammation and lung injury
- Interdisciplinary research and animal models
- One rural lung health
- Biomedical engineering advances for respiratory health
Please click on the link https://wcvm.usask.ca/education/vcrs-2022/symposium.php#Symposium to view the program.
Registration for VCRS 2022 is now open! Please click on the link https://communityconferences.usask.ca/index.aspx?cid=594 to register for the hybrid conference.
- If you have trouble completing your VCRS 2022 registration, please contact the USask Event Registration Office: email@example.com.
|Humane endings symposium
Some of you be doing research or have some insights into euthanasia, slaughter, or depopulation. If so, please see the note below and submit your abstracts. This is a unique and stimulating symposium:
A Call for Abstracts has been issued for the 2023 Humane Endings Symposium. We would appreciate it if you would bring this to the attention of people or groups who might wish to contribute.
Abstracts should clearly relate to euthanasia, humane slaughter, depopulation, harmonization of voluntary guidance and regulations for these activities, or the psychological impacts of humane endings. Examples of submissions of interest include recent research findings; direct personal experience in performing these activities; and lessons learned, reviews of research in a defined area; discussions of voluntary or regulatory oversight; and efforts or methods for harmonizing recommendations, nationally and internationally.
More information regarding the 2023 Symposium and Call for Abstracts can be found by following the link below:
If you have any additional questions or concerns, please contact firstname.lastname@example.org.
Hope you are having a good week and thank you,
Lori M. Teller, DVM, DABVP (canine/feline), CVJ
Clinical Associate Professor
Department of Small Animal Clinical Sciences
College of Veterinary Medicine and Biomedical Sciences
Texas A&M University
Fellow, Texas A&M University Center for Health Systems and Design
AVMA President, 2022-2023