BEGIN:VCALENDAR PRODID:-//Microsoft Corporation//Outlook 16.0 MIMEDIR//EN VERSION:2.0 METHOD:PUBLISH X-MS-OLK-FORCEINSPECTOROPEN:TRUE BEGIN:VTIMEZONE TZID:Central Standard Time BEGIN:STANDARD DTSTART:16011104T020000 RRULE:FREQ=YEARLY;BYDAY=1SU;BYMONTH=11 TZOFFSETFROM:-0500 TZOFFSETTO:-0600 END:STANDARD BEGIN:DAYLIGHT DTSTART:16010311T020000 RRULE:FREQ=YEARLY;BYDAY=2SU;BYMONTH=3 TZOFFSETFROM:-0600 TZOFFSETTO:-0500 END:DAYLIGHT END:VTIMEZONE BEGIN:VEVENT CLASS:PUBLIC CREATED:20210408T215358Z DESCRIPTION:Potatoes\, corn and jelly: a contemporary conversation on the u tility of colloid fluids in practice\nApril 19\, 2021\, 9pm ET: Lisa Smart BVSc (Hons) DACVECC PhD\nCourse Description:\nSynthetic colloid fluids\, including hydroxyethyl starch and gelatine\, have been used for fluid resu scitation since the 1950s. They gained in popularity over time due to thei r lasting intravascular persistence. However\, this popularity took a shar p nosedive in the last 10 years due to several landmark studies published in human medicine. Two of the major complications identified include exace rbation of acute kidney injury and adverse effects on coagulation. Since t hat time\, there have been many studies published in veterinary medicine a ttempting to characterise these adverse effects and establish clinical rel evance. This talk will review the current research on synthetic colloid us e in dogs and cats\, critically evaluating the level of evidence available \, and provide pragmatic clinical guidelines for use of these fluids.\nCou rse Objectives:\n1. Briefly review the theoretical benefits and adverse ef fects of the most commonly used synthetic colloid fluids\n2. Review the cu rrent clinical research on the utility and adverse effects of synthetic co lloids\n3. Provide clinical scenarios in which synthetic colloids may be c onsidered\, with review of real case examples\n4. Review recommended monit oring tools during use of these fluids\nSpeaker Info:\nDr. Smart completed a Bachelor of Veterinary Science at the University of Queensland in 2003\ , followed by a rotating internship at Queensland Veterinary Specialists a nd Pet Emergency Room. She then completed a residency in Small Animal Emer gency and Critical Care at University of California\, Davis\, and became A CVECC board-certified in 2009. She recently completed a PhD in Emergency M edicine at the University of Western Australia and Harry Perkins Institute of Medical Research. She has been residing as a senior lecturer at Murdoc h University for the past 11 years. Her position includes clinical service \, undergraduate and postgraduate teaching\, residency supervision and res earch (both basic science and clinical). She has been conducting research on the adverse effects of colloid fluids for the past 15 years. Other rese arch interests include adverse effects of resuscitation fluid therapy\, co agulation\, inflammation and\, more broadly\, clinical trial research in s mall animal emergency and critical care medicine.\n \n DTEND;TZID="Central Standard Time":20210419T210000 DTSTAMP:20210222T203907Z DTSTART;TZID="Central Standard Time":20210419T200000 LAST-MODIFIED:20210408T215358Z PRIORITY:5 SEQUENCE:0 SUMMARY;LANGUAGE=en-us:VECCS/VIN Webinar TRANSP:OPAQUE UID:040000008200E00074C5B7101A82E0080000000070480F1A2809D701000000000000000 01000000093579F411864CC49874952CDEF6BBC90 X-ALT-DESC;FMTTYPE=text/html:

Potatoes\ , corn and jelly: a contemporary conversation on the utility of colloid fluids in practice

April 19\, 2021\, 9p m ET: Lisa Smart BVSc (Hons) DACVECC PhD

Course Description:Synthetic colloid fluids\, including hydroxye thyl starch and gelatine\, have been used for fl uid resuscitation since the 1950s. They gained in popularity over time due to their lasting intravascular persistence. However\, this popularity too k a sharp nosedive in the last 10 years due to several landmark studies pu blished in human medicine. Two of the major complications identified inclu de exacerbation of acute kidney injury and adverse effects on coagulation. Since that time\, there have been many studies published in veterinary me dicine attempting to characterise these adverse effects and establish clinical relevance. This talk will review the curren t research on synthetic colloid use in dogs and cats\, critically evaluati ng the level of evidence available\, and provide pragmatic clinical guidel ines for use of these fluids.

Course Objectives:

  1. Briefly review the theoretical ben efits and adverse effects of the most commonly used synthetic colloid fluids
  2. Review the current clinical research on the utility and adverse effects of synthetic colloids
  3. Provi de clinical scenarios in which synthetic colloids may be considered\, with review of real case examples< o:p>
  4. Review recommended monitoring tools during use of these fluids
  5. Speaker Info:
    Dr. Smart completed a Bachelor of Veterinary Science at the University of Queensland in 2003\, followed by a rotating internship at Qu eensland Veterinary Specialists and Pet Emergency Room. She then completed a residency in Small Animal Emergency and Critical Care at University of California\, Davis\, and became ACVECC board-certified in 2009. She recent ly completed a PhD in Emergency Medicine at the University of Western Aust ralia and Harry Perkins Institute of Medical Research. She has been residi ng as a senior lecturer at Murdoch University for the past 11 years. Her p osition includes clinical service\, undergraduate and postgraduate teachin g\, residency supervision and research (both basic science and clinical). She has been conducting research on the adverse effects of colloid fluids for the past 15 years. Other research interests include adverse effects of resuscitation fluid therapy\, coagulation\, inflammation and\, more broad ly\, clinical trial research in small animal emergency and critical care m edicine.

    & nbsp\;

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