Thursday, November 16th 6:00—8:00pm
AMC’s 9th Annual One Health Conference
AMC’s 9th Annual One Health Conference
Connecting Human and Veterinary Medicine: Environmental Impact on Animal and Human Health
Thank you to everyone who joined us for the 9th Annual One Health Conference hosted by the Stephen & Christine Schwarzman Animal Medical Center. This year, our speakers discussed environmental risk factors for animal and human health. We were joined by veterinary specialists in Internal Medicine, Clinical Pharmacology, and Avian Practice from the University of Wisconsin-Madison and UC Davis. Our human physicians and public health experts joined us from the University of Wisconsin, the University of Washington, Critical Care Consultants in El Dorado Hills, CA, and the New York City Department of Health and Mental Hygiene (DOHMH).
- 11/13 at 7pm ET | Non-Tobacco Environmental Risks for Bladder Cancer in People and Dogs
- 11/14 at 6pm ET | Coalmine Canaries and Dancing Cats: Animals as Sentinels of Environmental Health Hazards
- 11/15 at 7pm ET | A One Health Approach to Leptospirosis Surveillance in NYC
- 11/16 at 7pm ET | Impact of Wildfires on Animal and Human Populations
This program is currently approved for up to 4 hours of RACE and NYS CE credit. This FREE annual conference is hosted by the Ann and Charles Johnson One Health Institute at the Stephen & Christine Schwarzman Animal Medical Center.
Lecture recordings are available upon request. For any questions, please email us at OneHealthConference@amcny.org.
Monday, November 13th at 7pm ET | Non-Tobacco Environmental Risks for Bladder Cancer in People and Dogs
Lauren Trepanier, DVM, DACVIM, DACVCP & Tudor Borza, MD, MS
Lauren Trepanier, DVM, DACVIM, DACVCP
Assistant Dean for Clinical and Translational Research at the School of Veterinary Medicine, University of Wisconsin-Madison
Dr. Trepanier graduated with distinction from Cornell University and completed an internship and residency in small animal internal medicine at the Animal Medical Center in New York. She earned a PhD in Pharmacology, also at Cornell, and is board certified in both Internal Medicine and Veterinary Clinical Pharmacology. Dr. Trepanier is Professor of Internal Medicine and Assistant Dean for Clinical and Translational Research at the University of Wisconsin-Madison, School of Veterinary Medicine. She conducts research on genetic and environmental risk factors for adverse drug reactions and environmental cancers, and provides research training to undergrads, DVM students, interns, and residents. Dr. Trepanier is PI on the CTSA Innovation Award, Translational Research Workforce Training: Leveraging the Veterinary Specialist, U01TR002953, which supports the COHA Translational Research Fellowships for veterinarians, the COHA Translational Research Immersion Program (TRIP) for early career veterinary faculty, and upcoming COHA Translational Summits to bring together DVMs, MDs, and PhDs working on a shared disease of interest.
Tudor Borza, MD, MS
Assistant Professor at the School of Medicine and Public Health, University of Wisconsin
Dr. Borza is a board-eligible urologic surgeon who specializes in the management of patients with urologic cancers, with a special interest in prostate, kidney, bladder, testicular and adrenal cancers. He is fellowship-trained and performs open, laparoscopic and robotic surgery. Dr. Borza’s philosophy is to provide comprehensive and compassionate care for his patients.
Dr. Borza has over 50 peer-reviewed publications, editorials, and abstracts. He is currently supported by a grant to identify novel factors leading to readmission following cystectomy using a mixed-methods approach.
Dr. Borza is a health services researcher with a focus is on understanding how health policy changes impact surgical care and, more specifically, care of urologic malignancies. His current projects revolve around improving opioid medication stewardship by engaging surgeons through the Surgical Collaborative of Wisconsin. Additionally, he is working on understanding how different components of the Affordable Care Act have impacted treatment patterns and readmissions among patients undergoing major surgical procedures.
Tuesday, November 14th at 6pm ET| Coalmine Canaries and Dancing Cats: Animals as Sentinels of Environmental Health Hazards
Peter Rabinowitz, MD, MPH
Peter Rabinowitz, MD, MPH
Professor of Environmental and Occupational Health Sciences and Director of the UW Center for One Health Research, University of Washington
Peter Rabinowitz, MD MPH is Professor, UW Departments of Environmental and Occupational Health Sciences, Global Health, and Family Medicine, and adjunct Professor, UW School of Medicine, Department of Allergy and Infectious Disease. He is an attending physician in the UW Medical Center Infectious Disease and Tropical Medicine Clinic, where his focus is the diagnosis and treatment of zoonotic diseases.
Dr. Rabinowitz is Director of the University of Washington Center for One Health Research, and co-Director of the University of Washington Alliance for Pandemic Prevention. The UW Center for One Health Research explores linkages between human, animal and environmental health in a “One Health” paradigm, including: zoonotic infectious diseases at the human-animal interface, animals as “sentinels” of environmental health hazards and clinical collaboration between human health care providers and veterinarians in a species-spanning approach. The Center collaborates with Washington State University to run the Seattle One Health Clinic providing integrated primary care to people and their pets experiencing homelessness.
Wednesday, November 15th at 7pm ET | A One Health Approach to Leptospirosis Surveillance in NYC
Marc Paladini, MPH & Kevin Lovingood, MPH
Marc Paladini, MPH
Research Scientist for the Zoonotic and Vector-borne Disease Unit at the New York City Department of Health and Mental Hygiene
Marc Paladini is a research scientist for the Zoonotic and Vector Borne Disease Unit at the New York City Department of Health and Mental Hygiene. He acts as the project manager for a long-term, multi-agency leptospirosis related rat trapping and testing project.
Kevin Lovingood, MPH
Zoonotic Disease Epidemiologist for the Zoonotic and Vector-borne Disease Unit at the New York City Department of Health and Mental Hygiene
Kevin Lovingood is a zoonotic disease epidemiologist for the Zoonotic and Vector-borne Disease Unit at the New York City Department of Health and Mental Hygiene. He focuses on canine leptospirosis and highly pathogenic avian influenza investigations. As a One Health coordinator, he organizes collaborative working groups between animal health organizations, including local and federal agencies and nongovernmental groups, to promote networking, collaborative projects, and data sharing.
Thursday, November 16th at 7pm ET | Impact of Wildfires on Animal and Human Populations
Michelle Hawkins, VMD, DABVP (Avian Practice) & James E. Turner, MD
Michelle Hawkins, VMD, DABVP (Avian Practice)
Professor of Avian and Exotic Animal Medicine and Surgery at the School of Veterinary Medicine, University of California, Davis and Director of the California Raptor Center
Michelle Hawkins received her veterinary degree from the University of Pennsylvania in 1997 and completed a residency and fellowship in Avian and Exotic Animal Medicine and Surgery at the University of California, Davis in 2001. She became board-certified in Avian Practice by the American Board of Veterinary Practice in 2002. After 2 years in private practice, she joined the faculty of the University of California, Davis School of Veterinary Medicine faculty. She is currently Professor of Avian and Exotic Animal Medicine and Surgery at the School of Veterinary Medicine, University of California, Davis and Director of the California Raptor Center. Her research focuses on anesthesia, analgesia and critical patient care for companion and wild birds.
James E. Turner, MD
Principal at Critical Care Consultants, El Dorado Hills, California
Dr. James Turner is a critical care medicine specialist in El Dorado Hills, CA and has over 45 years of experience in the medical field.