News & Events

Veterinary Medicine around the World

YakThe School of Veterinary Medicine invites interested members of the community to learn about veterinary medicine and animal health in other countries at one or more lectures offered in the course "Seminars in International Veterinary Medicine" (VME 494).

Speakers include veterinarians and graduates of the Master of Preventive Veterinary Medicine program, a professional degree course that prepares veterinarians to investigate and evaluate disease and production problems in animal populations. Graduates also may design, evaluate and implement disease control or other veterinary services programs for food animals or wildlife species.

The course meets on the Davis campus from January 10 to March 14, 2006 on Tuesdays, 12:10-1 PM. Lectures are held in Room 1309 of the Surge III building on Hutchison Drive.

The seminars are free for visitors, and no reservations are required.

The course leader is David W. Hird, director of the Master of Preventive Veterinary Medicine program.

A tentative schedule is listed below:





Date

Speaker

Topic

Jan 10

B. Chhetri

Yaks and more in Nepal

Jan 17

M. Abamaku

Vet medicine in Uganda: Wildlife, conservation medicine, food animal medicine

Jan 24

E. Caporale

Veterinary medicine in Italy and relations with the European Community

Jan 31

T. Vodovoz
J. Casas

Colombia: Wildlife and conservation medicine; comparison of dairy cattle medicine in Colombia and California

Feb 7

 A. Ardeshir

Iran: Overview and companion animal surgery and medicine

Feb  14

M. Suszynski

Veterinary medicine in Poland

Feb 21

D. Beltran

Tales of a Spanish veterinarian battling foot and mouth disease and tuberculosis in the United Kingdom

Feb 28 M. Navarrete
C. Verdugo
L. Herve

Chile: Veterinarians working with fish and other animals

 

Mar 7

N. Tzimotuodis

Greece: Veterinarians’ roles in Olympic food safety

Mar 14

R. Chang
I. Hsu

Taiwan: Small animal practice and animal shelters


 


For more information, contact David W. Hird, Master of Preventive Veterinary Medicine (MPVM) program, (530) 752-7675