Date: September 21, 2019

Time: 9:30 AM - 1:30 PM

Location: 784 Wilson Road, East Lansing, MI

Building: MSU College of Veterinary Medicine

Room: G150

Contact: SaraJane Snyder

REGISTER HERE

OPEN TO ALL DVM STUDENTS, FACULTY AND PRACTITIONERS

This program has been approved for four hours of continuing education credit in jurisdictions which recognize AAVSB RACE approval; however, participants should be aware that some boards have limitations on the number of hours accepted in certain categories and/or restrictions on certain methods of delivery of continuing education.

Call Sara Jane Snyder on 610.844.4181 for further information.

C​ourse Outline

(Lunch provided)

Gaining insight into the science of Photobiomodulation (principles and mechanisms)

Medical application of Photobiomodulation Therapy. (PBMT)

  • Metabolic Disease (Hepatic, Renal, Pancreatic)
  • Orthopedic Disease

Dosimetry and Treatment Protocols

Veterinary Medicine, Photobiomodulation and One Health

Demonstration and Wet Lab

About the Speaker: Dr. Ronald E. Hirschberg

Dr. Ronald Hirschberg is Medical Director of the Brockton Animal Hospital, a full-service veterinary referral hospital in Brockton, Massachusetts.

His involvement in the field of Clinical Photobiomodulation spans two decades with his focal area of interest in utilization of PBM as integrative therapy in the treatment of Chronic Renal Disease. He sees clinical patients, as well as teaching Photobiomodulation at several veterinary colleges throughout the United States as part of an “Educational Outreach Initiative” founded in 2012. He is a frequent invited speaker at international Photobiomodulation conferences (WALT, NAALT, ISLMS, and ASLMS), as well as veterinary conferences throughout the US. He has written several textbook chapters and is a member of the editorial advisory board for the official journal of WALT (World Association of Photobiomodulation) “Photobiomodulation, Photomedicine and Laser Surgery." His work to expand the clinical application of PBMT, in both humans and animals, is closely aligned with the global objectives of the “One Health Initiative."