St. Louis Arch

2014 ACVR Annual Scientific Meeting

  • The 2014 Annual Scientific Conference of the American College of Veterinary Radiology will be held on October 21-24, 2014 at the Hilton St. Louis at the Ballpark, 1 South Broadway, St. Louis, MO 63102. See St. Louis 2014.

Membership in ACVR's Special Interest Societies

  • Veterinarians or non-veterinarians with an interest in Ultrasound, CT/MRI, Nuclear Medicine, or Large Animal Diagnostic Imaging can join one or more of the ACVR Societies. See Join an ACVR Society for more information and benefits of membership.

2014 ACVR New Resident Registration

  • All new ACVR Residents are required to register online with the ACVR before August 31, 2014. See ACVR New Resident Registration. Please wait to register until you have permanent contact information at your new location.
About American College of Veterinary Radiology

The ACVR is an AVMA Recognized Veterinary Specialty Organization incorporated under the laws of the state of Illinois as a non-profit organization of veterinary specialists in Radiology and Radiation Oncology. The ACVR is not an institution of higher education and is not authorized to award degrees or college credit. The mission of the ACVR is to enhance and promote the highest quality of service in diagnostic imaging and radiation oncology, to optimize veterinary patient care, and to advance the science of veterinary radiology and radiation oncology through research and education.

Members

The ACVR membership consists of Diplomates (board-certified radiologists and radiation oncologists), Associates, Residents, and Society Members. The ACVR has four Societies consisting of the Veterinary Ultrasound Society, CT/MRI Society, Society of Veterinary Nuclear Medicine, and the Large Animal Diagnostic Imaging Society. Anyone (veterinarian or non-veterinarian) with an interest in veterinary diagnostic imaging can join one or more of the ACVR Societies.

Veterinary Professionals

Accurate and complete interpretation of your imaging studies is critical to developing an effective treatment plan. Rapid advances in the veterinary profession can make it difficult for veterinarians to remain current with recent developments in some of today's complex imaging or radiation therapy procedures. Learn how an ACVR board-certified radiologist or radiation oncologist can help your practice provide the best possible care for your patients.

Pet Owners

The Health Care Team is made up of the owner (client), the general practice veterinarian, and the ACVR board-certified radiologist or radiation oncologist. The ACVR radiologist or radiation oncologist has the training, expertise and equipment to perform the latest state-of-the art imaging or radiotherapy procedures. This helps the primary care veterinarian provide the best possible care for your animal. See the Directory of Diplomates to find a board-certified radiologist or radiation oncologist near you.