Duncan Lascelles and John Innes in conversation on osteoarthritis
Hosted Thursday 14th May 2020 19:30 (BST)
Due to current circumstances - pet owners are spending more time with their pets, increasing the likelihood that they will spot the subtle signs of osteoarthritis. Yet in adherence to recent RCVS guidelines to reduce in-clinic footfall, non-urgent checks are inhibited in current circumstances. As vets continue to serve as their clients’ trusted advisors when it comes to pet mobility, Duncan & John will explore how best to stage arthritis in teleconsultations. This session will consider appropriate treatment options that are in the best interests of both the pet and the veterinary practice.
John Innes is an RCVS Specialist in Small Animal Surgery (orthopaedics) and is Chief Veterinary Officer for CVS Group plc in the UK. Formerly professor of surgery at University of Liverpool (2001-2013). He has published over 90 peer-reviewed papers in the areas of orthopaedics and arthritis. He is former chair of the British Small Animal Veterinary Association’s (BSAVA) Scientific Committee and, in 2005, received the BSAVA’s ‘Simon Award’ for ‘outstanding contributions to small animal surgery’.
In 2016, he was awarded Fellowship of the Royal College of Veterinary Surgeons for ‘meritorious contributions to knowledge’. He was President of the European Society for Veterinary Orthopaedics and Traumatology (ESVOT) 2014–2016 and he is the current Chair of the RCVS Fellowship. John is currently 'locked down' in NW England with his wife, three daughters and a Jack Russell puppy called 'Harris'
B. Duncan X. Lascelles
BSc, BVSC, PhD, FRCVS, CertVA, DSAS(ST), Diplomate ECVS, Diplomate ACVS
Professor of Surgery and Pain Management
Director, Translational Research in Pain [TRiP] Program
Director, Comparative Pain Research and Education Center
North Carolina State University College of Veterinary Medicine, Raleigh, NC, 27606, USA
Dr. Lascelles is Professor in Small Animal Surgery and Pain Management at North Carolina State University. His research program (Translational Research in Pain [TRiP]) develops methods to measure pain associated with spontaneous disease in animals, and seeks to understand the underlying neurobiology. His work improves pain control in companion animals, and facilitates analgesic development in human medicine.
He is director of the Comparative Pain Research and Education Centre (CPREC). He has authored over 200 peer reviewed research papers and reviews and 250 research abstracts, as well as over 30 book chapters. He is co-founder of AniV8, a company dedicated to developing innovative methods of measuring pain.