Carrie Schroeder, head of the department of Anesthesiology at the UW School of Veterinary Medicine, wants physicians in human and animal medicine to know that they have more in common than they can imagine. The selection of SVM for doctors living at UW Health contributes to this.
The program, coordinated and developed by Schroeder, allows people with pesticides to stay one week at UW Veterinary Care.
discovering new ideas in a different way. The exchange takes place around eight times a year, but Schroeder expects more expansion.
As the program is designed, have access to SVM students. Residents of UW Veterinary Care are now invited to UW Health Anesthesiology rounds. Coordinators are also looking at opportunities for veterinarians to move around in a public hospital, as well as potential relationships for research.
During the week they go to UW Veterinary Care, everyone living at UW Health can take turns on the types of cases they see and learn. By Larsona recent resident participant, had the opportunity to learn from patients ranging from snake size to 1,600 horsepower.
He says: “I think that the anesthetic was given to me in a way that I had never experienced before in medical school, and it was more difficult than it has ever been for humans or animals.
Larson learned about the choices from the program alumni, who are grateful, and wants to continue the inspiring ritual for potential UW Health citizens. He found the flexibility to be a special factor in asking people who lived four years ago.
Christopher Darling, an associate professor and program manager at the UW Health department of Anesthesiology, confirms this. “Based on recruitment, it has been great,” he says. “I think we are the only program in the country that offers events like this. It is one of the biggest questions we are asked on recruiting days. Many students are attracted to us because of their curiosity.”
For Schroeder, the opportunity to lead and direct the program to success has been rewarding. “Our work is very similar to veterinary and medical,” he says. “Selection provides low-level training for newcomers. They are able to learn to appreciate and appreciate their role in surgical treatment, how we act differently, and how surgical skills are similar to different types.”
In the end, this combination includes the concept of “one health”: good health results are achieved when people work together and realize the interaction of people, animals, and the environment in which they share.
“It was incredible,” says Larson, “that the animals matched the complexity of the human race. “And the strange thing is that most of the drugs we use are similar to the doctors they use, even to a certain extent.”