Veterinary Medicine 10th edition

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The tenth edition of this text, veterinary medicine, marked era passes. Professor DC Blood for the first time The creator of this text is not a contributor or author. Dough Blood had a passion for veterinary medicine and in the past 60 years has made a remarkable contribution to science Clinical veterinary medicine and veterinary profession Medicine. Not the least of these contributions is this text, in print for the past 45 years. He has taught clinical veterinary medicine to 40 years of veterinary students. The undergraduate education of all four of the senior authors of this edition has been profoundly impacted by Doug Blood's teaching and philosophy and the period of time of this influence ranges from the late 1950s to the early 1980s. Our postgraduate education and experience has also had significant influence from Doug Blood and we reflect on his influence on the profession and dedicate this edition to him.  As a background, Doug received his veterinary degree from the University of Sydney in 1942 and served in the Australian Army Veterinary Corps until the end of the Second World War. He then returned to teach and practice clinical veterinary medicine in the Clinical Department of the Faculty of Veterinary Science in the University of Sydney for 12 years, during which he spent a year on a Fulbright stipend at the veterinary school at Cornell University. In 1957 he joined the Department of Clinical Medicine at the Ontario Veterinary College in Guelph, then part of the University of Toronto, Canada.  In these early years Doug Blood revolutionized the teaching of clinical veterinary medicine. For those of us privileged to have been taught by him at this time he was a superlative teacher.  Doug was one of the first teachers in veterinary clinical medicine to recognize that pathophysiology was the basis for teaching the disease processes in large animals. He also focused on him Principles for explaining pathological syndrome Guidance in clinical research and diagnosis. He is his mentor, Oxford veterinary scientist, H. B. Parry, this text is Only for the first edition. This approach to clinical education In stark contrast to the memorization that was common in On the contrary, many of the subjects taught at the time For clinical research and diagnostic education It mainly depends on pattern recognition. Doug Blood also taught clinical testing methods. He has to be system based which has to be done on the file. It's a structured approach and should be done with everyone. His present sense and skill knew it The process of eliminating an intellectual diagnosis should include: Consider the epidemiology of the disease Disease Problems, Possibilities and Testing This is possible, but from the environment For recent graduates, the 1950s and early 1960s are clear.
They were revolutionaries. In fact, they laid the foundation. Principles of Current Education in Clinical Animal Veterinary Medicine Medical treatment. Students remember the good old days I appreciate your understanding of clinical veterinary medicine. Submitted by Doug Blood and his contributions to it education. In the years after his educational activities Doug has shown his ability to inspire students and will continue to do so. Respect, admiration, and even worship across generations. the students he taught. 
The first edition of this text was published in 1960 DC Blood and J.A. Henderson. It was entitled Veterinary Medicine: A Textbook of the Diseases of Cattle, Horses,
Sheep, Pigs and Goats and was based on Doug Blood's and Jim Henderson's lectures and Doug's teaching and philosophical approach. At that time there were few textbooks in the disciplines of veterinary science and none that were either current, or published in English, that were primarily concerned with clinical
veterinary medicine and diseases in agricultural animal species.  The text was divided into two major sections: one, entitled General Medicine, covered system dysfunction and the other, Special Medicine, covered the specific diseases of the large animal species. This format has been followed in subsequent editions. The second edition was published in 1963 and had an additional two chapters covering parasitic diseases. Subsequently, new editions have been published approximately
every 5 years with major or minor changes in format in most editions, such as the addition of new chapters dealing with new subjects or the addition of material in specific subheadings to highlight, for example, the epidemiology or zoonotic implications of disease. However, always, with each edition there was an extensive revision of disease descriptions based on current literature. Professor Henderson's involvement with the text ceased with the Fifth Edition and that edition recruited Professor O. M. Radostits as lead author and others as contributors Authors The list of lead authors and contributing authors is extensive
From the fifth version but up to the current version, Doug Blood Was always the original author.

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