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VICAS Quality CVE 2012

Continuing education is about alot more than getting the minimum 20 CVE credits needed to remain registered with the VCI.  It is a way for individuals to improve their core skills and their understanding of the very fundamentals of veterinary medicine.  This in turn has a direct effect on how we treat our patients and how we communicate with our clients.  VICAS is committed to bringing the highest calibre of speakers to Ireland to deliver courses that are specifically tailored for the Irish veterinary profession.

Early bird rates are available for exsisting and new members until the 30th April 2012.  Online booking is available here, for full course details and registration form please download the brochure here.

Vetting At Sales

Vetting At Sales event which is a Joint Veterinary Ireland & BEVA CVE Event 
Date:    Thursday 26th July 2012
Venue: The Turf Club,
The Curragh, Co. Kildare.

Click HERE to download Flyer & Booking Form

Click on the below links to download notes

Laryngeal Ultrasonography - Click here
This trainers perspective - Click here
Veterinary Examinations at thoroughbred Public Auctions - Click here
Sales Radiography - Click here
Wind Examination - Click here


Health & Safety Course

Health & Safety Management For Veterinary Practitioners and Veterinary Nurses

Date:      Wednesday 19th September 2012
Venue:   Glenroyal Hotel, Maynooth, Co. Kildare
Time:      9.00am - 6.00pm

11 CVE Credits for this one day event! 
Early booking is highly adviseable as numbers are limited!

Click HERE for Brochure
Click HERE for Registration Form


Soft Tissue Surgery 1

This lecture by Ronan Doyle will be available in 4 locations

Dublin         8th May, 09.30-17.30, 6 CVE Credits
Sligo           10th May, 12.30 - 20.30, 6 CVE Credits
Waterford   14th June, 9.30 - 16.30, 6 CVE Credits (registration from 9am)
Galway       22nd October, 12.30 - 20.30, 6 CVE Credits

STS1:  Surgical Aspects of the Acute Abdomen in Dogs and Cats

Click HERE to book online

Click HERE to download notes

The dog or cat that presents with the "Acute Abdomen" can prove a major diagnostic and therapeutic challenge for the busy practitioner.