Registration for the Maddie’s® Veterinary Forensics Conference is open. Register now and join us in April for this important event!
In the normal course of their work, veterinary teams will be presented with cases of non-accidental injury for treatment.
- Will your team recognize these cases?
- Are you prepared to handle them?’]
“Animal CSI: Recognizing and Responding to Non-Accidental Injury” is designed for a range of professionals and students who are interested in veterinary forensics and animal welfare. Those that should consider attending include:
- Practicing Veterinarians
- Animal Welfare Professionals responsible for recognizing and documenting animal cruelty and related cases
- Veterinary Students
- Veterinary Residents and Interns
This full-day program will focus on recognizing non-accidental injury in animal victims. This two-part conference will start with a series of case presentations and discussions that explore the role of the veterinary team in recognizing and responding to suspected non-accidental injury and finish with an afternoon hands-on workshop in which participants will put their new knowledge to work as they investigate scenes of suspected non-accidental injury.
Click here to learn more about this year’s conference, including a full schedule and descriptions of each session.
Click here for more information on how to register.
Join us at the University of Florida College of Veterinary Medicine for this exciting opportunity to learn more about non-accidental injury in animals. Attend both morning and afternoon conference workshops for $150 ($50 for students). Register Now! .
- Where: College of Veterinary Medicine, Gainesville, Florida
- When: Saturday, April 5th, 2014
- Time: 7:30 am – 5:30 pm (morning workshop and afternoon hands-on workshop)
- CEUs: 7
- Registration: $150 ($50 students)
The morning session has a capacity for 140. Space in the afternoon hands-on workshop is limited to the first 72. All participants will receive a complimentary Veterinary Forensics scrub top.
This conference is made possible by generous grants from Maddie’s Fund, the ASPCA, and the University of Florida Office of Research. Thank you!