Management of sodium disorders

Dauer: 0:50 h
Referent: Julien Guillaumin
ab 1 US$ 38,50
(inkl. USt.)

Although sodium disturbances are very common in clinical veterinary patient, its management has been considered a challenge and misconceptions regarding treatment of dysnatremias are very common. This webinar is designed as a step-by-step guide to help the busy veterinary practitioner with management of patients with hyper or hyponatremia. It covers the basis of sodium physiology and applied physiology, include water balance regulation and various hormonal systems involved. The seminar focuses on 4 clinical scenarios with chronic hyponatremia, acute hyponatremia, chronic hypernatremia and acute hypernatremia. The attendee will gain understanding on which fluid to choose, how to create it, how much to give and how fast. The consequences of mismanagement of sodium disturbances will be covered as well.

Recording from 30 October 2019

Julien Guillaumin

Julien Guillaumin, DV, DACVECC, DECVECC Associate Professor - Clinical Small Animal Emergency & Critical Care

I am currently an Associate Professor in Emergency and Critical Care at Colorado State University in Fort Collins, CO, USA. After graduating from the Ecole Nationale Veterinaire de Nantes, France, I pursued a small animal rotating internship at the Ecole Nationale Veterinaire d’Alfort, France. After graduation, I worked in both private practice emergency settings and academia, serving as a clinical instructor in Emergency and Critical Care at the Ecole Nationale Veterinaire de Lyon (now VetAgroSup). I continued my advanced training in Emergency and Critical Care in the US, working at Cornell University and completed my ACVECC residency from the University of California, Davis in 2009. I was a teacher and clinician at the Ohio State University for 10 years until my current position. My main clinical interest is hemostasis, blood banking and blood products, immune mediated hemolytic anemia, thrombosis, including pulmonary thromboembolism and feline acute aortic thromboembolis, as well as SIRS, sepsis and MODS. I am ACVECC Residency Training Committee past chair and serve in the ECVECC Education Committee. I have trained over 2000 veterinary students, 100 interns and ECC residents. I have over 100 invited lectures and more than 50 peer-review publications and research publications.

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