Live and Virtual Equine Reproduction Lectures
The University of Kentucky College of Agriculture, Department of Veterinary Science, Fasig-Tipton and Boehringer Ingelheim are bringing you these lectures free of charge.

The University of Kentucky College of Agriculture, Department of Veterinary Science, Fasig-Tipton and Boehringer Ingelheim are bringing you these equine reproduction CE lectures free of charge. iStock/DjellcS

The UK College of Agriculture, Food and Environment, Dept of Veterinary Science are bringing veterinarians a free Equine Reproduction event on February 2. Sponsorship and lunch are provided by Boehringer Ingelheim and the venue is provided by Fasig-Tipton. Veterinarians also can attend via Zoom.

Lunch will be at noon with presentations from 12:30-5 ET at the Fasig-Tipton Sales pavilion on Newtown Pike in Lexington, Kentucky. Registration is required. Four hours CE by KBVE available in Kentucky (pending approval).

In person sign up link:

Zoom Webinar Sign up link:

Presenters and Topics:

  • Dr Karen McDowell, University of Kentucky (Emeritus): The effects of fescue on uterine and ovarian blood flow.
  • Dr Fred Barrelet, Rossdale & Partners, Newmarket, England: Reducing antimicrobial use in reproductive practice – UK perspective (via Zoom).
  • Dr Maria Schnobrich, Rood & Riddle Equine Hospital: Antimicrobial use in reproductive practice—US perspective.
  • Dr Kathy MacGilivray, Hagyard Equine Medical Institute: Outcomes and cost associated with dystocia in mares in central Kentucky.
  • Dr Allen Page, University of Kentucky: Brief Project Update: What can serology tell us about exposure to Nocardioform placentitis-associated organisms?

The University of Kentucky’s College of Agriculture, Food and Environment, Department of Veterinary Science, offers these education opportunities as part of its Land Grant Mission. Equine research conducted at the Gluck Equine Research Center and services provided by the Veterinary Diagnostic Lab are critical elements to helping you, our industry and equine wellbeing at large. With your help we can do more. You can help these specifically equine research efforts, which are largely reliant on grants and donations, by donating at or contacting us directly. 

For additional information contact Emma Adam, DVM, PhD, DACVIM, DACVS, Department of Veterinary Sciences, University of Kentucky, 859-257-4757 or

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