• Adam Auckburally BVSc CertVA DipECVAA PGCAP FHEA MRCVS 
    Southern Counties Veterinary Specialists, UK

    Hypoxaemia in anaesthetised horses | Pre-conference Day, Sunday March 11, 10.00 – 10.50
    Complications during ventilator support | Pre-conference Day, Sunday March 11, 11.20 – 12.10
    Fluid therapy for colic – can we cause harm? | Pre-conference Day, Sunday March 11, 13.30 – 14.20

    Adam qualified from Liverpool University in 1998, and went on to spend 6 years in a busy mixed veterinary practice in rural Staffordshire, where he developed a keen interest in anaesthesia and critical care. He then completed a residency at Glasgow University and was awarded the RCVS Certificate in Veterinary Anaesthesia in 2006, and the European Diploma in Veterinary Anaesthesia & Analgesia in 2007. Until 2017 Adam was a Senior Clinician at the University of Glasgow’s teaching hospitals. He now works at Southern Counties Veterinary Specialists in the UK and is a European and RCVS Recognised Specialist in Veterinary Anaesthesia & Analgesia.

    Adam qualified from Liverpool University in 1998, and went on to spend 6 years in a busy mixed veterinary practice in rural Staffordshire, where he developed a keen interest in anaesthesia and critical care. He then completed a residency at Glasgow University and was awarded the RCVS Certificate in Veterinary Anaesthesia in 2006, and the European Diploma in Veterinary Anaesthesia & Analgesia in 2007. Until 2017 Adam was a Senior Clinician at the University of Glasgow’s teaching hospitals. He now works at Southern Counties Veterinary Specialists in the UK and is a European and RCVS Recognised Specialist in Veterinary Anaesthesia & Analgesia.

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  • Stuart Clark-Price DVM, MS, DACVIM, DACVAA, CVA 
    Associate Professor of Anesthesiology
    Auburn University College of Veterinary Medicine.

    Inadvertent perianesthetic hypothermia: a review | Pre-conference Day, Sunday March 11, 9.00 – 9.50
    Nutrient induced thermogenesis in anesthetized dogs | Main Conference Days, Monday March 12, 11.20 – 12.10
    Evaluating recovery of horses from anesthesia: moving beyond the subjective | Main Conference Days, Tuesday March 13, 9.00 – 9.50

    Dr. Clark-Price received his Doctor of Veterinary Medicine degree from Ross University School of Veterinary Medicine after completing his clinical rotations at Cornell University in 2000. He stayed on at Cornell and completed a Theriogenology Internship and then went to Kansas State University where he completed an Equine Internal Medicine Residency in 2003. He returned to Cornell University and completed an Anesthesiology Residency in 2005. Dr. Clark-Price achieved Diplomate status in the American College of Veterinary Internal Medicine in 2005 and Diplomate status in the American College of Veterinary Anesthesia and Analgesia in 2008. His research interests include thermoregulation during anesthesia, methods of assessing recovery of horses from anesthesia and anesthesia of various exotic animals including amphibians and reptiles.

    Dr. Clark-Price received his Doctor of Veterinary Medicine degree from Ross University School of Veterinary Medicine after completing his clinical rotations at Cornell University in 2000. He stayed on at Cornell and completed a Theriogenology Internship and then went to Kansas State University where he completed an Equine Internal Medicine Residency in 2003. He returned to Cornell University and completed an Anesthesiology Residency in 2005.

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    Dr. Clark-Price achieved Diplomate status in the American College of Veterinary Internal Medicine in 2005 and Diplomate status in the American College of Veterinary Anesthesia and Analgesia in 2008. His research interests include thermoregulation during anesthesia, methods of assessing recovery of horses from anesthesia and anesthesia of various exotic animals including amphibians and reptiles.

  • Regine Hagen DVM, CertAVP(VDI), dipECVDI 
    Associate Professor Vet Diagnostic Imaging , SGU, Grenada

    Imaging of the thorax – significance for the anaesthetist | Pre-conference Day, Sunday March 11, 14.30 – 15.20
    Imaging of the abdomen – significance for the anaesthetist | Pre-conference Day, Sunday March 11, 15.50 – 16.40

    Diploma in Veterinary medicine from the University of Bern Switzerland in 1998, Doctor of Vet med from Univ of Bern 2002. RCVS Certificate of Veterinary Radiology in 2003, Diploma of the European College of Vet Diag Imaging in 2006.
    Worked at Equine Hospital of University of Berne in 1998, Dissertation at AO Center Davos , Switzerland 1999 to 2000 on a new device for intramedullary reaming in sheep. Residency in Diagnostic Imaging at the Royal Veterinary College in London UK 2000 to 2003. Lecturer Diagnostic Imaging at the Royal Dick School for Veterinary Studies, University of Edinburgh, Scotland 2003 to 2007. Lecturer and Senior Lecturer at the Vetsuisse Faculty of the University of Zurich 2008 to 2013. Associate Professor Vet Diagnostic Imaging , SGU, Grenada 2014 to 2015. University of Zurich 2015 and since 2016 SGU Grenada, WI.

    Diploma in Veterinary medicine from the University of Bern Switzerland in 1998, Doctor of Vet med from Univ of Bern 2002. RCVS Certificate of Veterinary Radiology in 2003, Diploma of the European College of Vet Diag Imaging in 2006.
    Worked at Equine Hospital of University of Berne in 1998, Dissertation at AO Center Davos , Switzerland 1999 to 2000 on a new device for intramedullary reaming in sheep. Residency in Diagnostic Imaging at the Royal Veterinary College in London UK 2000 to 2003. Lecturer Diagnostic Imaging at the Royal Dick School for Veterinary Studies, University of Edinburgh, Scotland 2003 to 2007. Lecturer and Senior Lecturer at the Vetsuisse Faculty of the University of Zurich 2008 to 2013. Associate Professor Vet Diagnostic Imaging , SGU, Grenada 2014 to 2015. University of Zurich 2015 and since 2016 SGU Grenada, WI.

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  • Hester McAllister MVB, DVR dipECVDI 
    Lecturer in Veterinary Diagnostic Imaging at University College Dublin, Ireland and in St Georges University, Grenada, WI

    Imaging of the thorax – significance for the anaesthetist | Pre-conference Day, Sunday March 11, 14.30 – 15.20
    Imaging of the abdomen – significance for the anaesthetist | Pre-conference Day, Sunday March 11, 15.50 – 16.40

    Hester McAllister is a lecturer in Veterinary Diagnostic Imaging at University College Dublin and in St Georges University, Grenada, WI. She is co-author of the textbook Diagnostic Radiology of the Dog and Cat with J.K Kealy and J Graham. She was the first President of the European College of Veterinary Diagnostic Imaging in 1996 and is the current Vice-President of the International Veterinary Radiology Association. She is a past recipient of the EVDI Douglas and Williamson award. Her interests are radiology and ultrasonography of all species.

    Hester McAllister is a lecturer in Veterinary Diagnostic Imaging at University College Dublin and in St Georges University, Grenada, WI. She is co-author of the textbook Diagnostic Radiology of the Dog and Cat with J.K Kealy and J Graham. She was the first President of the European College of Veterinary Diagnostic Imaging in 1996 and is the current Vice-President of the International Veterinary Radiology Association. She is a past recipient of the EVDI Douglas and Williamson award. Her interests are radiology and ultrasonography of all species.

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  • Jeffrey S. Mogil PhD 
    E.P. Taylor Professor of Pain Studies
    Canada Research Chair in the Genetics of Pain at McGill University
    Director of the Alan Edwards Centre for the Study of Pain

    Sex Differences in Pain from Both Sides of the Syringe | Main Conference Days, Monday March 12, 9.00 – 9.50
    Pain in Mice and Man: Ironic Adventures in Translation | Main Conference Days, Monday March 12, 10.00 – 10.50

    Dr. Mogil has made seminal contributions to the field of pain genetics and is the author of many major reviews of the subject, including an edited book, The Genetics of Pain (IASP Press, 2004). He is also a recognized authority in the fields of sex differences in pain and analgesia, and pain testing methods in the laboratory mouse. Dr. Mogil is the author of over 200 journal articles and book chapters since 1992, and has given over 280 invited lectures in that same period. He is the recipient of numerous awards, including the Neal E. Miller New Investigator Award from the Academy of Behavioral Medicine Research, the John C. Liebeskind Early Career Scholar Award from the American Pain Society, the Patrick D. Wall Young Investigator Award from the International Association for the Study of Pain, the Early Career Award from the Canadian Pain Society, the SGV Award from the Swiss Laboratory Animal Science Association, and the Frederick W.L. Kerr Basic Science Research Award from the American Pain Society. He currently serves as a Councilor at IASP, and was the chair of the Scientific Program Committee of the 13th World Congress on Pain.

    Dr. Mogil has made seminal contributions to the field of pain genetics and is the author of many major reviews of the subject, including an edited book, The Genetics of Pain (IASP Press, 2004). He is also a recognized authority in the fields of sex differences in pain and analgesia, and pain testing methods in the laboratory mouse. Dr. Mogil is the author of over 200 journal articles and book chapters since 1992, and has given over 280 invited lectures in that same period.

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    He is the recipient of numerous awards, including the Neal E. Miller New Investigator Award from the Academy of Behavioral Medicine Research, the John C. Liebeskind Early Career Scholar Award from the American Pain Society, the Patrick D. Wall Young Investigator Award from the International Association for the Study of Pain, the Early Career Award from the Canadian Pain Society, the SGV Award from the Swiss Laboratory Animal Science Association, and the Frederick W.L. Kerr Basic Science Research Award from the American Pain Society. He currently serves as a Councilor at IASP, and was the chair of the Scientific Program Committee of the 13th World Congress on Pain.

  • Daniel Pang DMV., PhD, MSc, Dipl ACVAA & ECVAA 
    Associate Professor
    Faculty of Veterinary Medicine
    Université de Montréal

    What do my anaesthetic monitors tell me? | Practitioners’ Day, Saturday March 10, 13.00 – 13.50
    Does publication equal proof? | Practitioners’ Day, Saturday March 10, 14.00 – 14.50
    Common clinical case presentations and rational peri-anaesthetic management | Practitioners’ Day, Saturday March 10, 15.30 – 16.20
    The Highs and Lows of Health Assessment Scale Validation | Practitioners’ Day, Saturday March 10, 16.30 – 17.20

    After obtaining my veterinary degree from the University of Bristol, Daniel spent a little under a year in small animal practice in England, followed by an internship at the University of Glasgow's School of Veterinary Medicine. He completed residency training and an MSc in veterinary anaesthesia at the Université de Montréal and was awarded Diplomate status of the European (ECVAA) and American (ACVAA) colleges of veterinary anaesthesia in 2006 and 2007, respectively. His PhD was on the molecular mechanisms of volatile anaesthetics, conducted in the Franks’ laboratory at Imperial College London. Daniel joined the University of Calgary Faculty of Veterinary Medicine as an Assistant Professor in 2010 before returning to the Université de Montréal as an Associate Professor in 2016.
    The focus of his research is pain assessment and welfare. These overlapping themes form the basis of his group’s clinical and laboratory-based research, as we have sought to understand the applications and limitations of pain and sedation assessment scales in a range of species (dog, cat, rat). Through applying these scales, they have recently begun to develop the concept of enhanced recovery protocols, for optimising recovery from anaesthesia and surgery.

    After obtaining my veterinary degree from the University of Bristol, Daniel spent a little under a year in small animal practice in England, followed by an internship at the University of Glasgow's School of Veterinary Medicine. He completed residency training and an MSc in veterinary anaesthesia at the Université de Montréal and was awarded Diplomate status of the European (ECVAA) and American (ACVAA) colleges of veterinary anaesthesia in 2006 and 2007, respectively. His PhD was on the molecular mechanisms of volatile anaesthetics, conducted in the Franks’ laboratory at Imperial College London. Daniel joined the University of Calgary Faculty of Veterinary Medicine as an Assistant Professor in 2010 before returning to the Université de Montréal as an Associate Professor in 2016.

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    The focus of his research is pain assessment and welfare. These overlapping themes form the basis of his group’s clinical and laboratory-based research, as we have sought to understand the applications and limitations of pain and sedation assessment scales in a range of species (dog, cat, rat). Through applying these scales, they have recently begun to develop the concept of enhanced recovery protocols, for optimising recovery from anaesthesia and surgery.

  • Markus Weiss Prof. Dr. med.
     
    Head of the Department of Anaesthesia at the University Children’s Hospital of Zurich

    Safe anaesthesia in young children: what really matters | Main Conference Days, Tuesday March 13, 10.00 – 10.50
    Reducing fasting times in paediatric anaesthesia – quo vadis | Main Conference Days, Tuesday March 13, 10.00 – 10.50

    Markus Weiss is Head of the Department of Anaesthesia at the University Children’s Hospital of Zurich since 2006. He was promoted to Professor of Paediatric Anaesthesiology at the University of Zurich in 2012. Markus travels regularly to Armenia to provide Continuous Education in Paediatric Anaesthesia. He published more than 200 papers in peer-reviewed journals, and he is founder and board-member of the SAFE-TOTS initiative (www.safetots.org). One of his favourite topic is the difficult airway in children.

    Markus Weiss is Head of the Department of Anaesthesia at the University Children’s Hospital of Zurich since 2006. He was promoted to Professor of Paediatric Anaesthesiology at the University of Zurich in 2012. Markus travels regularly to Armenia to provide Continuous Education in Paediatric Anaesthesia. He published more than 200 papers in peer-reviewed journals, and he is founder and board-member of the SAFE-TOTS initiative (www.safetots.org). One of his favourite topic is the difficult airway in children.

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