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Hemostasis in AKI

Hemostasis in AKI

Hemostasis in AKI

Karl Jandrey, DVM, MAS, DACVECC
Karl Jandrey, DVM, MAS, DACVECC
on behalf of University of California Davis School of Veterinary Medicine

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Normal Price: FREE FREE

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Launch date: 22 Jun 2015
Expiry Date:

Last updated: 08 Oct 2018

Reference: 155614

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Course Availability

This course is only available to trainees days after purchase. It would need to be repurchased by the trainee if not completed in the allotted time period. This course is no longer available. You will need to repurchase if you wish to take the course again.

Description

Hemostasis is always a balance between the forces in the body that lead to bleeding and clotting. Azotemia from both acute and chronic kidney injury can alter the fundamental function of platelets and the formation of fibrin. As there is no information in the veterinary literature, this lecture will focus on the human medical literature that leads to understanding in the upset balance acquired in renal disease, especially platelet function.
-bleeding?
-thrombosis?

Objectives

Objectives
To review platelet structure and physiology
To understand how azotemia can be both pro-thrombotic and anticoagulant in patients with renal disease
Karl Jandrey, DVM, MAS, DACVECC

Author Information Play Video Bio

Karl Jandrey, DVM, MAS, DACVECC
on behalf of University of California Davis School of Veterinary Medicine

Karl Jandrey is an assistant professor of clinical small animal emergency and critical care at the UC Davis School of Veterinary Medicine. He attended The Ohio State University and earned both his undergraduate and veterinary degree in 1992. After graduation, Jandrey accepted an internship at a small animal private specialty practice in Los Angeles. He continued his veterinary career as an associate in private general practice, followed by a residency in Northern California before becoming director of emergency services for a specialty hospital in Plymouth Meeting, Pa. Jandrey began his academic career as a lecturer at the Veterinary Hospital of the University of Pennsylvania and returned to Davis in 1999. Jandrey was board certified by the American College of Veterinary Medicine specializing in Emergency and Critical Care in 2001.

During the course of his veterinary career, Jandrey has had articles on platelet function in cats as well as various case reports published in peer-reviewed journals. He has earned various honors and awards and especially honored by the UC Davis School of Veterinary Medicine Class of 2004 & Class of 2006 as the Favorite Small Animal Faculty Clinician.

Jandrey is involved in many activities and organizations and sits on various committees in the American College of Veterinary Emergency and Critical Care. His clinical research of bleeding and clotting disorders in dogs and cats has been awarded grants from San Francisco Miller Foundation, Center for Companion Animal Health, American Kennel Club Canine Health Foundation, and American College of Veterinary Emergency and Critical Care.

Beside topics in emergency and critical care, Jandrey teaches Small Animal and Exotic Clinical Toxicology and an undergraduate seminar in toxicology. He also teaches in clinical rounds and the sophomore doctoring course. Jandrey has presented lectures in France, Israel, Australia, China, the UK, and many places through out the United States on many aspects of Emergency and Critical Care, including transfusion therapy, pain control, feline aortic thromboembolism.

Current Accreditations

This course has been certified by or provided by the following Certified Organization/s:

  • University Accredited Veterinary CE
  • 1.00 Hours

Faculty and Disclosures

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