The 9th Tick and Tick Borne Pathogen Conference and1st Asia Pacific Rickettsia Conference will be held in Cairns between 27 August and 1 September 2017. The conference organising committee consisting of A/Prof Ala Lew-Tabor and Dr Manuel Rodriguez Valle, both from The University of Queensland, Queensland Alliance for Agriculture & Food Innovation and Prof Stephen Graves and A/Prof John Stenos both from the Australian Rickettsial Reference Laboratory are pleased to offer your organisation an opportunity to provide sponsorship of the Conference.
This is an opportunity for your company to demonstrate support for this event, to increase customer contact, and pursue business opportunities. For professional organisations of scientists, veterinarians, medical doctors, agriculturalists and others, this is an opportunity to showcase your society or organization to like-minded and interested colleagues who may well be stimulated to join your group.
The theme of the conference is ‘One Health’ which is topical for Australia particularly with the current concern of an un-indentified “Lyme-like” disease likely to be transmitted by Australian ticks. The conference will give you the opportunity to network with a diverse audience of international tick, tick-borne and rickettsial disease researchers across the veterinary, scientific, agricultural and medical fields.
On behalf of veterinarians in Korea, it is my great honor to invite you to the 33rd World Veterinary Congress (WVC Incheon, KOREA 2017) to be held from Aug 27-31 2017 in Incheon, Korea.
We, Korean veterinarians, are putting in lots of efforts with a great passion for developing the veterinary field ranging from animal health care, animal welfare, quarantine, preventing zoonosis, to food safety. This Congress is expected to serve as a hot debating space for vets around the world to address some crucial issues, coming up with solutions.
To this end, we are collaborating with the central and local governments, and related organizations of Korea to make this event substantial.
Incheon has successfully hosted international veterinary events such as OIE Rabies International conference 2011, Global Conference of OIE Reference Centres 2014, among others. Incheon is a global, leading city in vet medicine.
The Korean Veterinary Medical Association as an organizer of the Congress will do its best to ensure an exquisite and satisfactory Congress for all participating vets and professionals.
We are all looking forward to your participation in WVC Incheon, KOREA 2017.
WVC Incheon, KOREA 2017 Organizing Committee
The AK Congress which is a member of the Wolters Kluwer Group (The Netherlands) organizes the 2nd World Conference on Innovative Animal Nutrition and Feeding (WIANF) on 18th–20th October, 2017 in Budapest, Hungary. The conference is held every two years. Later it will be held in other countries, in other cities in Europe.
The conference aims to present how the latest developments of animal nutrition and related disciplines can be applied in animal nutrition to produce high quality and safe animal derived foods and to ensure production in a sustainable manner. Furthermore the effect of climate change on crop and on the quality of animal derived foods for human consumption will be also discussed, as well as the precision livestock farming and nutrition, and how the adverse effects of climate change can be alleviated by nutrition. Moreover, the recent knowledge on mycotoxins and their impacts on feed and animal origin food quality, the new generation of the feed additives are also included in the program of the conference.
Topics of the conference:
We are inviting excellent experts as keynote speakers from different countries.
AVEPA (Spanish Association for Small Animal Veterinarians), in collaboration with the NAVC (North American Veterinary Community), will again host the Southern European Veterinarian Conference - SEVC. The conference will take place in Barcelona, Spain, 9 to 11 November.
Since 2007, the SEVC has been building its reputation as a conference whose scientific programme provides an outstanding continuing education opportunity for veterinarians all over the world. Again this year, more than 200 lectures by more than 100 world-wide experts will cover every aspect of companion animal veterinary care from diagnosis to therapy, including specific topics such as anaesthesia, behaviour, dentistry, dermatology, practice management, emergency/critical care, orthopaedics, pain management, Small Animal Medicine and Feline Medicine.
The SEVC’s mission is to present the veterinary community with the latest advances in animal care to the veterinary community in a professional, but fun, environment. This year’s social events will include the not-to-be-missed Grand Fiesta.
Spanish and English are the SEVC’s official languages and simultaneous translation will be provided at all lectures. At some lectures, simultaneous translation into French, Russian, Portuguese and Polish will also be provided.
This forthcoming conference follows the success of the past eight AAVM held in Helsinki, Ottawa, Orlando, Prague, Tel Aviv, Washington DC, Berlin and Budapest. This conference has emerged as one of the leading meetings in its field, which provides a very intensive program and encourages communication among the attendees.
Infectious diseases are very common in veterinary medicine and antimicrobial agents have a predominant role in veterinary therapeutics both in farm and companion animals. Antimicrobial use is still under the spotlight for the potential of antimicrobial resistance and human health risks. Valid alternatives to these drugs are still not routinely available and the veterinary medicine has to deal with their use and with a more modern and updated approach in the therapy. These aspects and many others, such as, pharmacokinetics, pharmacodynamics, PK/PD modelling, antimicrobial resistance, residues, clinical trials, new antimicrobial molecules, etc. will stay in the forefront of the topics of the AAVM programs and will be discussed in depth with the participation of speakers of high repute as well as attendees.Veterinary use of antimicrobials has been increasingly criticized, especially for the potential of resistance transfer from farm animals to humans. Simultaneously, the ever decreasing introduction of new antimicrobial molecules has also limited the number of useful therapeutic agents. Modern approaches for infection reduction in intensive rearing farms are in progress. New ideas of alternatives and "greener" options in the treatment of infectious diseases are under investigation. What the potentials are will also be addressed in the upcoming AAVM meeting.