PPID: Early Signs, Diagnosis, and Treatment

Did you know your horse could be suffering from equine Cushing’s disease long before his coat turns long and curly? Learn how to recognize subtle signs and offer your horse an early intervention for PPID.
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About the Experts:

Janice E. Kritchevsky

Janice E. Kritchevsky, VMD, MS, Dipl. ACVIM, is a professor of large animal internal medicine at Purdue University’s College of Veterinary Medicine, in West Lafayette, Indiana. Her areas of research interest include endocrinology, mineral metabolism, equine pituitary pars intermedia dysfunction, and equine metabolic syndrome.

Steven Grubbs

Dr. Steven GrubbsSteven Grubbs, DVM, PhD, Dipl. ACVIM, is originally from Tennessee and graduated from the University of Tennessee. After 10 years of private and referral practice, Grubbs returned to graduate school and obtained a doctorate in comparative and experimental medicine with an emphasis in virology and immunology. His professional interests include large animal internal medicine with a specific interest in infectious disease. Grubbs is a member of American Association of Equine Practitioners, American College of Veterinary Internal Medicine, and the American Association of Veterinary Laboratory Diagnosticians.
Did you know your horse could be suffering from equine Cushing’s disease long before his coat gets shaggy and curly? Here’s how veterinarians recognize subtle signs so they can intervene early.5/11/2018 19:00


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