Small Animal

WVC 90th Annual Conference

(SA36) Proteinuria: Our Most Sensitive Indicator of Kidney Disease

Wednesday, March 7
9:00 AM - 9:50 AM
MBCC, Mandalay Bay I, Level 2

CE Credits: 1

Urinalysis is often underperformed in veterinary medicine, resulting in a missed opportunity to diagnosis early kidney disease in many patients. This session will describe common causes of proteinuric kidney disease in dogs and the use of proteinuria to detect early disease.

Mary B. Nabity

Assistant Professor
Texas A&M University

Dr. Mary Nabity is an assistant professor and board-certified clinical pathologist at Texas A&M University College of Veterinary Medicine & Biomedical Sciences. She completed her undergraduate degree from the University of Nebraska and received her DVM from Cornell University, followed by an internship and residency at Texas A&M University. She completed a PhD in veterinary pathology, with a focus on urinary proteins as biomarkers of chronic kidney disease in dogs. She is continuing to explore biomarkers of renal disease and mechanisms for renal disease progression.

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(SA36) Proteinuria: Our Most Sensitive Indicator of Kidney Disease

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