Managing Equine Gastric Ulcers: webinar - Veterinary Practice
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Managing Equine Gastric Ulcers: webinar

On Tuesday 27 February, World Horse Welfare will host a webinar to discuss equine gastric ulcer management in horses

On Tuesday 27 February, former BEVA president David Rendle will be joining World Horse Welfare for a webinar to discuss how we can manage equine gastric ulcers in horses while maintaining good welfare – a topic that will resonate with many horse owners. (Please note departure from usual Wednesdays for these welfare webinars).

David will be explaining how gastric ulcers form, the different types of gastric ulcers, how we can prevent gastric ulcers from forming and welfare-friendly treatment options to consider if your horse does develop gastric ulcers. David will then be available to answer your equine gastric ulcer-related questions in a live Q&A.  

Register here to ask questions live, David will be on hand answer your equine gastric ulcer-related questions during the Q&A session. 

horses in stable

World Horse Welfare’s incredibly popular webinars have grown to over 50 thought-provoking subjects, and all are available free to view on our newly updated World Horse Welfare Advice Pages. Topics this year have included such diverse themes as social media and horse welfare, managing arthritic changes in ridden horses, understanding aggression, nutrition myths and marketing.

About the presenter: Following graduation from The University of Bristol in 2001, David Rendle worked in farm animal and equine practice in Somerset before completing an internship at Liphook Equine Hospital. A three-year Horserace Betting Levy Board residency at The University of Glasgow and Liphook enabled him to be trained as a specialist in equine internal medicine and to gain a master’s by research into equine asthma and an RCVS certificate in equine medicine. David spent a number of years at Liphook Equine Hospital, with spells at The Royal Veterinary College and Charles Sturt University in Australia, before moving to Rainbow Equine Hospital in Yorkshire, where he became a director. David now works as an independent equine medicine and therapeutics consultant. He is the former president of the British Equine Veterinary Association, chair of their Health and Medicines Committee, is the veterinary representative for the CANTER initiative to tackle anthelmintic resistance, and David also sits on a British Equestrian advisory group. 

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