Jake Waddilove

Jake Waddilove
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Eastgate Veterinary Group. United Kingdom

Jake Waddilove MA, VetMB, MRCVS was born in Cambridge England in 1953. After spending his early life in Yorkshire and East Anglia he was educated at Rugby School and Cambridge Veterinary School where he was fortunate enough to be taught by such veterinary legends as Tom Alexander, Reg Goodwin and Peter Whittlestone. He qualified in 1978 and initially worked in with Alasdair Douglas in Framlingham, Suffolk before moving to Bury St Edmunds, Suffolk in late 1979 where he is still based. Here he worked with Chris Tew, one of the forerunners in modern pig veterinary practice.

He is now a principle partner in Eastgate Veterinary Group - an 11 veterinarian practice. He is a field based veterinarian working almost exclusively with pigs providing veterinary advice for a large number of intensive and extensive pig farms in the corporate and private areas. He is veterinary advisor to a multinational breeding company, an international pharmaceutical company and an international biosecurity company. He was a member of the organising committee of IPVS 1998, is a previous member of the executive committee of the Pig Veterinary Society and has given papers at many national and international conferences. His work has taken him to 21 countries throughout the UK, Western Europe, Scandinavia, Eastern Europe, Australia, Canada and the USA.

Updated CV 06-Oct-2013

Articles

Cleaning and disinfection failures – why do they happen?

13-Sep-2010 (9 years 2 months 1 days ago)
Any failure in a cleaning and disinfection programme costs money. This comes from the costs of the programme, the loss of its potential benefits and very probably the costs of disease the failure has allowed to occur. It is also very disappointing for the management and staff of the farm who have done the hard work, and the veterinarian who is trying to ensure healthy efficient production.
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Cleaning and disinfection failures – why do they happen?

Disinfection

13-Jul-2010 (9 years 4 months 1 days ago)

In the last article we looked at the need for thorough complete cleaning of a building, room or equipment in any efficient biosecurity programme. If done properly this will reduce the pathogen burden hugely as shown by a typical reduction in bacterial counts by 99%.

Disinfection