Kei HayashiDVM, PhD, Dipl.ACVS, JCVS
Associate Professor, Cornell University

Dr. Kei Hayashi graduated from the University of Tokyo with BVMS/DVM/PhD degrees (1993-1997), and then obtained MS and PhD degrees at the University of Wisconsin (1997). He completed a small animal surgery residency at the University of Wisconsin (2003) and became a Diplomate of the American College of Veterinary Surgeons (ACVS). He served as an assistant professor of small animal orthopedic surgery at the Michigan State University (2003-2005) then moved to UC Davis and was tenured with accelerated promotion in 2012. He began his appointment at Cornell University in 2013. His research focus is in pathology of ligament/tendon injury and wound healing, evaluation of total joint replacement systems, molecular profiling of osteoarthritis, and comparative orthopedics and sports medicine. His clinical interests are in arthroscopy, total joint arthroplasty, biological approach to joint surgery, minimally invasive fracture treatment, and application of novel research discoveries to clinical patients.

1993 University of Tokyo DVM
1997 University of Wisconsin PhD
2003 University of Wisconsin Small Animal Surgery Residency
2003-2005 Michigan State University
2005-2012 University of California Davis
2013- present Cornell University
2004 Diplomate, American College of Veterinary Surgeons (ACVS)
2007 AO Foundation, Ambassador
2010 Diplomate, Japanese College of Veterinary Surgeons (JCVS)
Sep 26
10:40-11:30 Post-Operative Management of Orthopedic Patients
11:35-12:25 Rehabilation of Orthopedic Patients
Sep 27
8:15-9:05 Diagnosis of Lameness: Thoracic Limb
9:10-10:00 Approach to Shoulder Conditions
10:40-11:30 Surgical Treatment of Shoulder Conditions
11:35-12:25 Approach to Elbow Conditions
Sep 29
10:40-11:30 Surgical Treatment of Elbow Conditions
11:35-12:25 Principles of Fracture Management and Plate Application
13:25-14:15 Humeral Fractures: Plate Application
14:20-15:10 Radius/Ulna Fractures in Toy Breeds: Plate Application
15:50-16:40 Radius/Ulna Fractures in Toy Breeds: Non-Plate Applications