• Hello Guest,
    We are experiencing difficulties in sending emails. It related to our platform and how it handles the requests. We are working on it. For now, we are using manual methods in sending emails. Please check your SPAM folder as well. Please let me know if you're still experiencing any issue? Use the Contact US at the bottom of the page to reach out.

    Best regards,
    VETeLiB Admin

Internal Medicine Small Animal Fluid Therapy, 1e (2023)

Archiver

Administrator
Staff member
Joined
Feb 6, 2009
Messages
612
Reaction score
3,925
Points
93
Germany Small Animal Veterinarian
Fluid therapy is one of the most important aspects of patient management in veterinary medicine, and this book provides guidelines for its safe implementation in clinical practice. It describes fluid compartments of the body and considers the factors that affect movement of administered water, electrolytes and colloids. It also covers characteristics of different fluid types, routes of fluid administration, and how to approach fluid supplementation. Finally, this book provides information regarding both general application and monitoring of fluid therapy, as well as consideration of an assortment of specific clinical circumstances. This book:
  • Provides the tools necessary to develop an appropriate fluid therapy plan for any small animal patient;
  • Includes careful consideration of potential adverse effects associated with fluid therapy to help optimize safety and efficacy of fluid administration;
  • Contains numerous color illustrations and is written by recognized experts from the USA.
With multiple case examples to help translate theory into practical advice, this valuable book provides a comprehensive and informative resource for veterinarians facing a range of clinical circumstances.

9781789243383_L.jpg


Dr. Edward Cooper received his veterinary degree from the University of Pennsylvania followed by a small animal rotating internship at Michigan State University. He then completed a residency in small animal emergency and critical care and obtained a Master of Science degree in veterinary clinical sciences care at the Ohio State University (thesis "Evaluation of Hyperviscous Fluid Resuscitation in a Canine Model of Hemorrhagic Shock: A Randomized, Controlled Study"). After completing his residency and successfully obtaining board certification in Veterinary Emergency and Critical Care, Dr. Cooper accepted a faculty position at the Ohio State University, and currently holds the position of Professor - Clinical. In addition, he has served as section head for the small animal emergency and critical care service at the Ohio State University Veterinary Medical Center since 2010. Dr. Cooper's principle clinical and research interests include fluid therapy, shock resuscitation, hemodynamic monitoring, and feline urinary obstruction.

Julien Guillaumin is currently an Associate Professor in Emergency and Critical Care at The Ohio State University in Columbus, OH. After graduating from the Ecole Nationale Veterinaire de Nantes, France, he pursued a small animal rotating internship at the Ecole Nationale Veterinaire d'Alfort, France. After graduation, he worked in both private practice emergency settings and academia, serving as a clinical instructor in Emergency and Critical Care at the Ecole Nationale Veterinaire de Lyon (now VetAgroSup). He continued his advanced training in Emergency and Critical Care in the US, working at Cornell University and completed his ACVECC residency from the University of California, Davis in 2009. He has been a teacher and clinician at Ohio State University since then. Julien's main clinical interest is hemostasis, blood banking and blood products, immune mediated hemolytic anemia, thrombosis, including pulmonary thromboembolism and feline acute aortic thromboembolis, as well as SIRS, sepsis and MODS. He currently serves in the ACVECC residency training committee, and the ECVECC Education Committee. He is part of the OSU internship program committee, coordinator of the OSU ECC residency committee and trained over 100 interns and ECC residents. He has over 100 invited lectures and more than 50 peer-review publications and research publications.

Page Yaxley is a Diplomate of the American College of Veterinary Emergency and Critical Care and is currently an Assistant Professor in Small Animal Emergency and Critical Care Medicine at The Ohio State University, College of Veterinary Medicine. Following internship, Dr. Yaxley completed a residency in emergency and critical care medicine at Michigan State University. During her residency, she became interested in medical ethics, quality and end of life care, in addition to her interest in critical care medicine. After completing her residency, she founded Veterinary Hospice Care at MSU, the countries 2nd veterinary hospice affiliated with a teaching institution from 2011-2014. She is an active member of the American Academy of Hospice and Palliative Medicine, and is a founding member and co-president of the Veterinary Society for Hospice and Palliative Care, the first hospice organization exclusively for veterinarians. She has been the recipient of many teaching awards, most notably the Zoetis Distinguished Veterinary Teacher Award, and the John Lyman Jr. Award for Clinical Teaching.

Jiwoong Her is currently a Clinical Assistant Professor in Small Animal Emergency and Critical Care Medicine at The Ohio State University, College of Veterinary Medicine. Following internship, Dr. Her completed a residency in emergency and critical care medicine at Auburn University. During his residency, he became interested in shock, fluid therapy, and transfusion medicine.

Anda Young, DVM, MS is currently an Assistant Professor in Small Animal Emergency and Critical Care Medicine at The Ohio State University, College of Veterinary Medicine. Following a small animal rotating internship, Dr. Young completed a residency in emergency and critical care medicine at The Ohio State University. During her residency she became interested in post-operative critical care and respiratory disease research. Her collaborative research has been recognized for the IVECCS 2020 Resident Abstract Award. Beyond this she is passionate about making complex concepts simple for students and new doctors as they learn to navigate the field of emergency and critical care medicine. This has earned her The Ohio State Department of Clinical Sciences, 2019 Clinical Teaching Excellence Award and 2019 Hospital Service Award.

 
Fluid therapy is one of the most important aspects of patient management in veterinary medicine, and this book provides guidelines for its safe implementation in clinical practice. It describes fluid compartments of the body and considers the factors that affect movement of administered water, electrolytes and colloids. It also covers characteristics of different fluid types, routes of fluid administration, and how to approach fluid supplementation. Finally, this book provides information regarding both general application and monitoring of fluid therapy, as well as consideration of an assortment of specific clinical circumstances. This book:
  • Provides the tools necessary to develop an appropriate fluid therapy plan for any small animal patient;
  • Includes careful consideration of potential adverse effects associated with fluid therapy to help optimize safety and efficacy of fluid administration;
  • Contains numerous color illustrations and is written by recognized experts from the USA.
With multiple case examples to help translate theory into practical advice, this valuable book provides a comprehensive and informative resource for veterinarians facing a range of clinical circumstances.

9781789243383_L.jpg


Dr. Edward Cooper received his veterinary degree from the University of Pennsylvania followed by a small animal rotating internship at Michigan State University. He then completed a residency in small animal emergency and critical care and obtained a Master of Science degree in veterinary clinical sciences care at the Ohio State University (thesis "Evaluation of Hyperviscous Fluid Resuscitation in a Canine Model of Hemorrhagic Shock: A Randomized, Controlled Study"). After completing his residency and successfully obtaining board certification in Veterinary Emergency and Critical Care, Dr. Cooper accepted a faculty position at the Ohio State University, and currently holds the position of Professor - Clinical. In addition, he has served as section head for the small animal emergency and critical care service at the Ohio State University Veterinary Medical Center since 2010. Dr. Cooper's principle clinical and research interests include fluid therapy, shock resuscitation, hemodynamic monitoring, and feline urinary obstruction.

Julien Guillaumin is currently an Associate Professor in Emergency and Critical Care at The Ohio State University in Columbus, OH. After graduating from the Ecole Nationale Veterinaire de Nantes, France, he pursued a small animal rotating internship at the Ecole Nationale Veterinaire d'Alfort, France. After graduation, he worked in both private practice emergency settings and academia, serving as a clinical instructor in Emergency and Critical Care at the Ecole Nationale Veterinaire de Lyon (now VetAgroSup). He continued his advanced training in Emergency and Critical Care in the US, working at Cornell University and completed his ACVECC residency from the University of California, Davis in 2009. He has been a teacher and clinician at Ohio State University since then. Julien's main clinical interest is hemostasis, blood banking and blood products, immune mediated hemolytic anemia, thrombosis, including pulmonary thromboembolism and feline acute aortic thromboembolis, as well as SIRS, sepsis and MODS. He currently serves in the ACVECC residency training committee, and the ECVECC Education Committee. He is part of the OSU internship program committee, coordinator of the OSU ECC residency committee and trained over 100 interns and ECC residents. He has over 100 invited lectures and more than 50 peer-review publications and research publications.

Page Yaxley is a Diplomate of the American College of Veterinary Emergency and Critical Care and is currently an Assistant Professor in Small Animal Emergency and Critical Care Medicine at The Ohio State University, College of Veterinary Medicine. Following internship, Dr. Yaxley completed a residency in emergency and critical care medicine at Michigan State University. During her residency, she became interested in medical ethics, quality and end of life care, in addition to her interest in critical care medicine. After completing her residency, she founded Veterinary Hospice Care at MSU, the countries 2nd veterinary hospice affiliated with a teaching institution from 2011-2014. She is an active member of the American Academy of Hospice and Palliative Medicine, and is a founding member and co-president of the Veterinary Society for Hospice and Palliative Care, the first hospice organization exclusively for veterinarians. She has been the recipient of many teaching awards, most notably the Zoetis Distinguished Veterinary Teacher Award, and the John Lyman Jr. Award for Clinical Teaching.

Jiwoong Her is currently a Clinical Assistant Professor in Small Animal Emergency and Critical Care Medicine at The Ohio State University, College of Veterinary Medicine. Following internship, Dr. Her completed a residency in emergency and critical care medicine at Auburn University. During his residency, he became interested in shock, fluid therapy, and transfusion medicine.

Anda Young, DVM, MS is currently an Assistant Professor in Small Animal Emergency and Critical Care Medicine at The Ohio State University, College of Veterinary Medicine. Following a small animal rotating internship, Dr. Young completed a residency in emergency and critical care medicine at The Ohio State University. During her residency she became interested in post-operative critical care and respiratory disease research. Her collaborative research has been recognized for the IVECCS 2020 Resident Abstract Award. Beyond this she is passionate about making complex concepts simple for students and new doctors as they learn to navigate the field of emergency and critical care medicine. This has earned her The Ohio State Department of Clinical Sciences, 2019 Clinical Teaching Excellence Award and 2019 Hospital Service Award.

*** Hidden text: cannot be quoted. ***
thenk you very much !
 
Fluid therapy is one of the most important aspects of patient management in veterinary medicine, and this book provides guidelines for its safe implementation in clinical practice. It describes fluid compartments of the body and considers the factors that affect movement of administered water, electrolytes and colloids. It also covers characteristics of different fluid types, routes of fluid administration, and how to approach fluid supplementation. Finally, this book provides information regarding both general application and monitoring of fluid therapy, as well as consideration of an assortment of specific clinical circumstances. This book:
  • Provides the tools necessary to develop an appropriate fluid therapy plan for any small animal patient;
  • Includes careful consideration of potential adverse effects associated with fluid therapy to help optimize safety and efficacy of fluid administration;
  • Contains numerous color illustrations and is written by recognized experts from the USA.
With multiple case examples to help translate theory into practical advice, this valuable book provides a comprehensive and informative resource for veterinarians facing a range of clinical circumstances.

9781789243383_L.jpg


Dr. Edward Cooper received his veterinary degree from the University of Pennsylvania followed by a small animal rotating internship at Michigan State University. He then completed a residency in small animal emergency and critical care and obtained a Master of Science degree in veterinary clinical sciences care at the Ohio State University (thesis "Evaluation of Hyperviscous Fluid Resuscitation in a Canine Model of Hemorrhagic Shock: A Randomized, Controlled Study"). After completing his residency and successfully obtaining board certification in Veterinary Emergency and Critical Care, Dr. Cooper accepted a faculty position at the Ohio State University, and currently holds the position of Professor - Clinical. In addition, he has served as section head for the small animal emergency and critical care service at the Ohio State University Veterinary Medical Center since 2010. Dr. Cooper's principle clinical and research interests include fluid therapy, shock resuscitation, hemodynamic monitoring, and feline urinary obstruction.

Julien Guillaumin is currently an Associate Professor in Emergency and Critical Care at The Ohio State University in Columbus, OH. After graduating from the Ecole Nationale Veterinaire de Nantes, France, he pursued a small animal rotating internship at the Ecole Nationale Veterinaire d'Alfort, France. After graduation, he worked in both private practice emergency settings and academia, serving as a clinical instructor in Emergency and Critical Care at the Ecole Nationale Veterinaire de Lyon (now VetAgroSup). He continued his advanced training in Emergency and Critical Care in the US, working at Cornell University and completed his ACVECC residency from the University of California, Davis in 2009. He has been a teacher and clinician at Ohio State University since then. Julien's main clinical interest is hemostasis, blood banking and blood products, immune mediated hemolytic anemia, thrombosis, including pulmonary thromboembolism and feline acute aortic thromboembolis, as well as SIRS, sepsis and MODS. He currently serves in the ACVECC residency training committee, and the ECVECC Education Committee. He is part of the OSU internship program committee, coordinator of the OSU ECC residency committee and trained over 100 interns and ECC residents. He has over 100 invited lectures and more than 50 peer-review publications and research publications.

Page Yaxley is a Diplomate of the American College of Veterinary Emergency and Critical Care and is currently an Assistant Professor in Small Animal Emergency and Critical Care Medicine at The Ohio State University, College of Veterinary Medicine. Following internship, Dr. Yaxley completed a residency in emergency and critical care medicine at Michigan State University. During her residency, she became interested in medical ethics, quality and end of life care, in addition to her interest in critical care medicine. After completing her residency, she founded Veterinary Hospice Care at MSU, the countries 2nd veterinary hospice affiliated with a teaching institution from 2011-2014. She is an active member of the American Academy of Hospice and Palliative Medicine, and is a founding member and co-president of the Veterinary Society for Hospice and Palliative Care, the first hospice organization exclusively for veterinarians. She has been the recipient of many teaching awards, most notably the Zoetis Distinguished Veterinary Teacher Award, and the John Lyman Jr. Award for Clinical Teaching.

Jiwoong Her is currently a Clinical Assistant Professor in Small Animal Emergency and Critical Care Medicine at The Ohio State University, College of Veterinary Medicine. Following internship, Dr. Her completed a residency in emergency and critical care medicine at Auburn University. During his residency, he became interested in shock, fluid therapy, and transfusion medicine.

Anda Young, DVM, MS is currently an Assistant Professor in Small Animal Emergency and Critical Care Medicine at The Ohio State University, College of Veterinary Medicine. Following a small animal rotating internship, Dr. Young completed a residency in emergency and critical care medicine at The Ohio State University. During her residency she became interested in post-operative critical care and respiratory disease research. Her collaborative research has been recognized for the IVECCS 2020 Resident Abstract Award. Beyond this she is passionate about making complex concepts simple for students and new doctors as they learn to navigate the field of emergency and critical care medicine. This has earned her The Ohio State Department of Clinical Sciences, 2019 Clinical Teaching Excellence Award and 2019 Hospital Service Award.

*** Hidden text: cannot be quoted. ***
nice
 
Fluid therapy is one of the most important aspects of patient management in veterinary medicine, and this book provides guidelines for its safe implementation in clinical practice. It describes fluid compartments of the body and considers the factors that affect movement of administered water, electrolytes and colloids. It also covers characteristics of different fluid types, routes of fluid administration, and how to approach fluid supplementation. Finally, this book provides information regarding both general application and monitoring of fluid therapy, as well as consideration of an assortment of specific clinical circumstances. This book:
  • Provides the tools necessary to develop an appropriate fluid therapy plan for any small animal patient;
  • Includes careful consideration of potential adverse effects associated with fluid therapy to help optimize safety and efficacy of fluid administration;
  • Contains numerous color illustrations and is written by recognized experts from the USA.
With multiple case examples to help translate theory into practical advice, this valuable book provides a comprehensive and informative resource for veterinarians facing a range of clinical circumstances.

9781789243383_L.jpg


Dr. Edward Cooper received his veterinary degree from the University of Pennsylvania followed by a small animal rotating internship at Michigan State University. He then completed a residency in small animal emergency and critical care and obtained a Master of Science degree in veterinary clinical sciences care at the Ohio State University (thesis "Evaluation of Hyperviscous Fluid Resuscitation in a Canine Model of Hemorrhagic Shock: A Randomized, Controlled Study"). After completing his residency and successfully obtaining board certification in Veterinary Emergency and Critical Care, Dr. Cooper accepted a faculty position at the Ohio State University, and currently holds the position of Professor - Clinical. In addition, he has served as section head for the small animal emergency and critical care service at the Ohio State University Veterinary Medical Center since 2010. Dr. Cooper's principle clinical and research interests include fluid therapy, shock resuscitation, hemodynamic monitoring, and feline urinary obstruction.

Julien Guillaumin is currently an Associate Professor in Emergency and Critical Care at The Ohio State University in Columbus, OH. After graduating from the Ecole Nationale Veterinaire de Nantes, France, he pursued a small animal rotating internship at the Ecole Nationale Veterinaire d'Alfort, France. After graduation, he worked in both private practice emergency settings and academia, serving as a clinical instructor in Emergency and Critical Care at the Ecole Nationale Veterinaire de Lyon (now VetAgroSup). He continued his advanced training in Emergency and Critical Care in the US, working at Cornell University and completed his ACVECC residency from the University of California, Davis in 2009. He has been a teacher and clinician at Ohio State University since then. Julien's main clinical interest is hemostasis, blood banking and blood products, immune mediated hemolytic anemia, thrombosis, including pulmonary thromboembolism and feline acute aortic thromboembolis, as well as SIRS, sepsis and MODS. He currently serves in the ACVECC residency training committee, and the ECVECC Education Committee. He is part of the OSU internship program committee, coordinator of the OSU ECC residency committee and trained over 100 interns and ECC residents. He has over 100 invited lectures and more than 50 peer-review publications and research publications.

Page Yaxley is a Diplomate of the American College of Veterinary Emergency and Critical Care and is currently an Assistant Professor in Small Animal Emergency and Critical Care Medicine at The Ohio State University, College of Veterinary Medicine. Following internship, Dr. Yaxley completed a residency in emergency and critical care medicine at Michigan State University. During her residency, she became interested in medical ethics, quality and end of life care, in addition to her interest in critical care medicine. After completing her residency, she founded Veterinary Hospice Care at MSU, the countries 2nd veterinary hospice affiliated with a teaching institution from 2011-2014. She is an active member of the American Academy of Hospice and Palliative Medicine, and is a founding member and co-president of the Veterinary Society for Hospice and Palliative Care, the first hospice organization exclusively for veterinarians. She has been the recipient of many teaching awards, most notably the Zoetis Distinguished Veterinary Teacher Award, and the John Lyman Jr. Award for Clinical Teaching.

Jiwoong Her is currently a Clinical Assistant Professor in Small Animal Emergency and Critical Care Medicine at The Ohio State University, College of Veterinary Medicine. Following internship, Dr. Her completed a residency in emergency and critical care medicine at Auburn University. During his residency, he became interested in shock, fluid therapy, and transfusion medicine.

Anda Young, DVM, MS is currently an Assistant Professor in Small Animal Emergency and Critical Care Medicine at The Ohio State University, College of Veterinary Medicine. Following a small animal rotating internship, Dr. Young completed a residency in emergency and critical care medicine at The Ohio State University. During her residency she became interested in post-operative critical care and respiratory disease research. Her collaborative research has been recognized for the IVECCS 2020 Resident Abstract Award. Beyond this she is passionate about making complex concepts simple for students and new doctors as they learn to navigate the field of emergency and critical care medicine. This has earned her The Ohio State Department of Clinical Sciences, 2019 Clinical Teaching Excellence Award and 2019 Hospital Service Award.

*** Hidden text: cannot be quoted. ***
👍👍👍
 
Fluid therapy is one of the most important aspects of patient management in veterinary medicine, and this book provides guidelines for its safe implementation in clinical practice. It describes fluid compartments of the body and considers the factors that affect movement of administered water, electrolytes and colloids. It also covers characteristics of different fluid types, routes of fluid administration, and how to approach fluid supplementation. Finally, this book provides information regarding both general application and monitoring of fluid therapy, as well as consideration of an assortment of specific clinical circumstances. This book:
  • Provides the tools necessary to develop an appropriate fluid therapy plan for any small animal patient;
  • Includes careful consideration of potential adverse effects associated with fluid therapy to help optimize safety and efficacy of fluid administration;
  • Contains numerous color illustrations and is written by recognized experts from the USA.
With multiple case examples to help translate theory into practical advice, this valuable book provides a comprehensive and informative resource for veterinarians facing a range of clinical circumstances.

9781789243383_L.jpg


Dr. Edward Cooper received his veterinary degree from the University of Pennsylvania followed by a small animal rotating internship at Michigan State University. He then completed a residency in small animal emergency and critical care and obtained a Master of Science degree in veterinary clinical sciences care at the Ohio State University (thesis "Evaluation of Hyperviscous Fluid Resuscitation in a Canine Model of Hemorrhagic Shock: A Randomized, Controlled Study"). After completing his residency and successfully obtaining board certification in Veterinary Emergency and Critical Care, Dr. Cooper accepted a faculty position at the Ohio State University, and currently holds the position of Professor - Clinical. In addition, he has served as section head for the small animal emergency and critical care service at the Ohio State University Veterinary Medical Center since 2010. Dr. Cooper's principle clinical and research interests include fluid therapy, shock resuscitation, hemodynamic monitoring, and feline urinary obstruction.

Julien Guillaumin is currently an Associate Professor in Emergency and Critical Care at The Ohio State University in Columbus, OH. After graduating from the Ecole Nationale Veterinaire de Nantes, France, he pursued a small animal rotating internship at the Ecole Nationale Veterinaire d'Alfort, France. After graduation, he worked in both private practice emergency settings and academia, serving as a clinical instructor in Emergency and Critical Care at the Ecole Nationale Veterinaire de Lyon (now VetAgroSup). He continued his advanced training in Emergency and Critical Care in the US, working at Cornell University and completed his ACVECC residency from the University of California, Davis in 2009. He has been a teacher and clinician at Ohio State University since then. Julien's main clinical interest is hemostasis, blood banking and blood products, immune mediated hemolytic anemia, thrombosis, including pulmonary thromboembolism and feline acute aortic thromboembolis, as well as SIRS, sepsis and MODS. He currently serves in the ACVECC residency training committee, and the ECVECC Education Committee. He is part of the OSU internship program committee, coordinator of the OSU ECC residency committee and trained over 100 interns and ECC residents. He has over 100 invited lectures and more than 50 peer-review publications and research publications.

Page Yaxley is a Diplomate of the American College of Veterinary Emergency and Critical Care and is currently an Assistant Professor in Small Animal Emergency and Critical Care Medicine at The Ohio State University, College of Veterinary Medicine. Following internship, Dr. Yaxley completed a residency in emergency and critical care medicine at Michigan State University. During her residency, she became interested in medical ethics, quality and end of life care, in addition to her interest in critical care medicine. After completing her residency, she founded Veterinary Hospice Care at MSU, the countries 2nd veterinary hospice affiliated with a teaching institution from 2011-2014. She is an active member of the American Academy of Hospice and Palliative Medicine, and is a founding member and co-president of the Veterinary Society for Hospice and Palliative Care, the first hospice organization exclusively for veterinarians. She has been the recipient of many teaching awards, most notably the Zoetis Distinguished Veterinary Teacher Award, and the John Lyman Jr. Award for Clinical Teaching.

Jiwoong Her is currently a Clinical Assistant Professor in Small Animal Emergency and Critical Care Medicine at The Ohio State University, College of Veterinary Medicine. Following internship, Dr. Her completed a residency in emergency and critical care medicine at Auburn University. During his residency, he became interested in shock, fluid therapy, and transfusion medicine.

Anda Young, DVM, MS is currently an Assistant Professor in Small Animal Emergency and Critical Care Medicine at The Ohio State University, College of Veterinary Medicine. Following a small animal rotating internship, Dr. Young completed a residency in emergency and critical care medicine at The Ohio State University. During her residency she became interested in post-operative critical care and respiratory disease research. Her collaborative research has been recognized for the IVECCS 2020 Resident Abstract Award. Beyond this she is passionate about making complex concepts simple for students and new doctors as they learn to navigate the field of emergency and critical care medicine. This has earned her The Ohio State Department of Clinical Sciences, 2019 Clinical Teaching Excellence Award and 2019 Hospital Service Award.

*** Hidden text: cannot be quoted. ***
thx
 
Fluid therapy is one of the most important aspects of patient management in veterinary medicine, and this book provides guidelines for its safe implementation in clinical practice. It describes fluid compartments of the body and considers the factors that affect movement of administered water, electrolytes and colloids. It also covers characteristics of different fluid types, routes of fluid administration, and how to approach fluid supplementation. Finally, this book provides information regarding both general application and monitoring of fluid therapy, as well as consideration of an assortment of specific clinical circumstances. This book:
  • Provides the tools necessary to develop an appropriate fluid therapy plan for any small animal patient;
  • Includes careful consideration of potential adverse effects associated with fluid therapy to help optimize safety and efficacy of fluid administration;
  • Contains numerous color illustrations and is written by recognized experts from the USA.
With multiple case examples to help translate theory into practical advice, this valuable book provides a comprehensive and informative resource for veterinarians facing a range of clinical circumstances.

9781789243383_L.jpg


Dr. Edward Cooper received his veterinary degree from the University of Pennsylvania followed by a small animal rotating internship at Michigan State University. He then completed a residency in small animal emergency and critical care and obtained a Master of Science degree in veterinary clinical sciences care at the Ohio State University (thesis "Evaluation of Hyperviscous Fluid Resuscitation in a Canine Model of Hemorrhagic Shock: A Randomized, Controlled Study"). After completing his residency and successfully obtaining board certification in Veterinary Emergency and Critical Care, Dr. Cooper accepted a faculty position at the Ohio State University, and currently holds the position of Professor - Clinical. In addition, he has served as section head for the small animal emergency and critical care service at the Ohio State University Veterinary Medical Center since 2010. Dr. Cooper's principle clinical and research interests include fluid therapy, shock resuscitation, hemodynamic monitoring, and feline urinary obstruction.

Julien Guillaumin is currently an Associate Professor in Emergency and Critical Care at The Ohio State University in Columbus, OH. After graduating from the Ecole Nationale Veterinaire de Nantes, France, he pursued a small animal rotating internship at the Ecole Nationale Veterinaire d'Alfort, France. After graduation, he worked in both private practice emergency settings and academia, serving as a clinical instructor in Emergency and Critical Care at the Ecole Nationale Veterinaire de Lyon (now VetAgroSup). He continued his advanced training in Emergency and Critical Care in the US, working at Cornell University and completed his ACVECC residency from the University of California, Davis in 2009. He has been a teacher and clinician at Ohio State University since then. Julien's main clinical interest is hemostasis, blood banking and blood products, immune mediated hemolytic anemia, thrombosis, including pulmonary thromboembolism and feline acute aortic thromboembolis, as well as SIRS, sepsis and MODS. He currently serves in the ACVECC residency training committee, and the ECVECC Education Committee. He is part of the OSU internship program committee, coordinator of the OSU ECC residency committee and trained over 100 interns and ECC residents. He has over 100 invited lectures and more than 50 peer-review publications and research publications.

Page Yaxley is a Diplomate of the American College of Veterinary Emergency and Critical Care and is currently an Assistant Professor in Small Animal Emergency and Critical Care Medicine at The Ohio State University, College of Veterinary Medicine. Following internship, Dr. Yaxley completed a residency in emergency and critical care medicine at Michigan State University. During her residency, she became interested in medical ethics, quality and end of life care, in addition to her interest in critical care medicine. After completing her residency, she founded Veterinary Hospice Care at MSU, the countries 2nd veterinary hospice affiliated with a teaching institution from 2011-2014. She is an active member of the American Academy of Hospice and Palliative Medicine, and is a founding member and co-president of the Veterinary Society for Hospice and Palliative Care, the first hospice organization exclusively for veterinarians. She has been the recipient of many teaching awards, most notably the Zoetis Distinguished Veterinary Teacher Award, and the John Lyman Jr. Award for Clinical Teaching.

Jiwoong Her is currently a Clinical Assistant Professor in Small Animal Emergency and Critical Care Medicine at The Ohio State University, College of Veterinary Medicine. Following internship, Dr. Her completed a residency in emergency and critical care medicine at Auburn University. During his residency, he became interested in shock, fluid therapy, and transfusion medicine.

Anda Young, DVM, MS is currently an Assistant Professor in Small Animal Emergency and Critical Care Medicine at The Ohio State University, College of Veterinary Medicine. Following a small animal rotating internship, Dr. Young completed a residency in emergency and critical care medicine at The Ohio State University. During her residency she became interested in post-operative critical care and respiratory disease research. Her collaborative research has been recognized for the IVECCS 2020 Resident Abstract Award. Beyond this she is passionate about making complex concepts simple for students and new doctors as they learn to navigate the field of emergency and critical care medicine. This has earned her The Ohio State Department of Clinical Sciences, 2019 Clinical Teaching Excellence Award and 2019 Hospital Service Award.

*** Hidden text: cannot be quoted. ***
thx
 
Back
Top