CPD Hours: 2 hours
Course Length: Two hours
Course Format: Recorded webinar with a copy of the webinar slides provided
Alternatively you can download and email using our Registration Form
Wondering what those mildly increased liver enzymes mean? Why are the neutrophils high and the lymphocytes low? This course will provide answers to all your questions.
The webinar at recent graduates starting out in equine medicine and mixed practitioners wanting to pdate their equine knowledge and treatment repertoire. A step‐by‐step approach will guide you through the nterpretation of common laboratory abnormalities including biochemistry and haematology and help you hoosing the most appropriate test and further diagnostics for your clinical problem. lthough often essential for the work up of any case, laboratory results can be confusing. The course will give
you confidence in interpreting test results and differentiating clinically significant from non‐significant indings.
The key areas include a wide range of laboratory abnormalities encountered in common equine diseases.
This webinar was part of the Fundamentals of equine practice – medicine series that ran in 2019. The other webinars in this series are:
A convenient and flexible way to earn some CPD hours without leaving home is to select webinars to view from our extensive library of recorded webinars. Priced at £30 for a 2 hour webinar they are great value for busy practitioners seeking quality CPD at a time of their choice. Participants will receive a handout (slides and/or notes) to support their viewing session and a certificate for 2 CPD hours.
Participants gain access to the webinar for two weeks which allows them to view it at their leisure and convenience as well as review aspects as needed to enhance their learning.
Members of the BVA Young Vets Network receive a 50% discount on our recorded webinars (subject to availability – ten discounted places available per webinar per year).
Bettina Dunkel, DVM PhD DipACVIM DipACVECC DipECEIM FHEA MRCVS
Associate Professor in Equine Medicine
The Royal Veterinary College