VetSalus

Welcome to VetSalus

A global network of veterinary specialists.
VetSalus is a new business initiative developed by a committed group of international veterinarians

The core business of VetSalus is to facilitate the placement of veterinary consultants who will  provide expertise in all aspects of ‘One Health’, especially animal production and sustainable farming.
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Veterinary Consultancy

VetSalus is particularly interested in providing consultancy in Animal Welfare, Antimicrobial Usage and Sustainable Animal Production Systems. All VetSalus consultants are independent and meet strict criteria before approval.

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Research & Development

VetSalus consultants have extensive experience in R&D projects.  We can assist your R&D project in planning or data collection. We can also undertake to deliver the entire project, including final analysis and reporting.

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Knowledge Exchange

VetSalus has experienced veterinary trainers available who can deliver detailed, practical training on a range of topics at a venue of your choosing.

User Registration

If you are interested in joining our specialist global network and engaging with like minded vets.

Register Here

Consultant Application

If you have the skills and enthusiasm to become a VetSalus Consultant

Apply Here

General Enquiry

If you would like any more information on any aspect of VetSalus

Contact Us

Our Experts

Our network of experts is growing daily. Here are a few of the committed VetSalus experts.

Mark Burnell
Mark Burnell

Veterinary Consultant (UK) Genomics, Lameness, Mentorship, Training

Keith Cutler
Keith Cutler

Veterinary Consultant UK Beef Cattle, Sheep, Infectious Disease

David Black
David Black

Veterinary Consultant (UK) Advanced Breeding, Herd Health, Training

Mark Bryan
Mark Bryan

Veterinary Consultant (New Zealand) Epidemiology, Research, Welfare, AMU

Latest News

Keep up to date with the latest news .

New Zealand Begins to Address Methane Emissions

Agriculture remains a cornerstone of the New Zealand economy and ruminant based agriculture, particularly dairy, makes up the largest single component. As a direct result of this, methane emissions from ruminants contribute around one third of the country’s total greenhouse gas emissions. Reducing these emissions is critical to New Zealand meeting its international targets but doing so comes with a considerable risk of damaging the economy.

Remember, Remember COP26 last November?
It is six months since COP26 and the world appears to be in a rather different mindset, with an understandable focus on the war in Ukraine, international supply chains and inflation. But the steadily ticking clock of climate change and the need to control greenhouse gases does not pause because the political and economic environment has changed. It does appear that many world leaders have conveniently forgotten this fact?