Each live webconference is recorded and available for replay a few days after the live conference.
How to take full advantage of our veterinary training courses :
Download the PDF document that you will find on our website for each conference
Print it out to take notes
Save the document in a folder so you can get back to your notes if necessary
In France, each replay webconference also grants you 0.025 CFC points (1 CFC = 1 ECTS European equivalent) for your continuous professional training. This amount of CFC points is doubled if you pass the MCQ (i.e. 0.05 CFC).You will find all your certificates of attendance and achievement in the section: My account > Training certificates.We are also accredited in Belgium and Quebec.
To benefit from unlimited access to our future live webconferences AND to all our replays: subscribe your clinic.
How are education points calculated?
Code déontologique vétérinaire français
5 Crédits de Formation Continue (CFC) sur 5 ans (ou 5 ECTS sur 5 ans)
Nombre de points obtenus par 30 min de formation Wizzvet SANS QCM :0.025 CFC
Si réussite au QCM, les points sont doublés : 0.05 CFC
Formule de calcul des points :
( durée de la formation ×
coefficient d’apprentissage ×
coefficient de réussite ) / 20
où coefficient d’apprentissage = 1 car nos conférences sont sous la forme d’exposés interactifs
et coefficient de réussite = 2 si le QCM est réussi (plus de 3/5)
Code déontologique vétérinaire belge
60 points de formation continue (PFC ou PFCC) sur 3 ans dont 40% en présentiel
Nombre de points obtenus (par 30 min de formation) :0.5 PFC
Formule de calcul des points : 1H de formation suivie = 1 PFC
Otitis externa (OE) is defined as an acute or chronic inflammation of the external ear canal. In dogs, it is a very common alteration, being reported to represent up to 20% of all visits seen in the daily small animal clinic. In cats, otitis externa is less common, accounting for about 4% of all medical cases. Although it is often considered a diagnosis, otitis externa is just a clinical sign, almost always resulting from an underlying primary cause, almost always involving a secondary infection, and in which other predisposing and perpetuating factors also contribute to the disease. For the effective management of all cases of otitis, these factors must be identified and controlled.
Otitis media (OM) usually occurs as an extension of otitis externa and can occur in up to 80% of cases of chronic otitis, being a frequent cause of therapeutic failure in the management of OE.
With this class we intend to define the best diagnostic approach in cases of acute and chronic external otitis.
This brief talk on feather loss explains that not all the issues with plumage have the same cause, and that passive plumage loss is a very different thing from active feather plucking, or Feather Destructive Behavior.
Certainly, there are common causes of the two problems, and the diagnostic process is similar, but the causes of a loss of feathers and active feather plucking can also be very different.
Single, uniform, premature ventricular complexes (VPCs) do not usually cause hemodynamic compromise and are at a low risk for electrical instability. As long as the VPCs are infrequent, and the heart rate and blood pressure remain stable, no additional treatment is necessary
Higher grade arrhythmias such as ventricular tachycardia warrant immediate medical intervention.
Accelerated idioventricular Rhythm (AIVR) is commonly seen in patients in the 24 hours following a splenectomy or surgery for gastric dilatation and volvulus. Accelerated idioventricular rhythms are identified as abnormal, wide, and bizarre beats that do not come prematurely. It is important to differentiate AIVR from ventricular tachycardia, because AIVR does not typically cause hemodynamic compromise and won’t respond to anti-arrhythmic medications. If AIVR is identified the procedure does not need to be stopped.