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Posted on November 23, 2008, under Veterinary Drug
Canine Spectara 7 is an economical annual booster offering 7-way protection against canine distemper, adenovirus Type 2, hepatitis, parainfluenza, parvovirus, Leptospira can. and Leptospira ict.
Features and Benefits:
â¢Meets or exceeds USDA standards
â¢Contains type 2B parvovirus for rapid immunity and cross protection against all recognized field strains
â¢Parvo fraction is high titration, low passage
â¢High vaccine titers help overcome low-level maternal antibody interference in puppies
â¢Available in single dose with syringe
â¢Easy do-it-yourself vaccination yields huge savings, especially for multiple dog owners, breeders, and shelters
Product by KV Pet Equine. View Details
Posted on February 20, 2011, under Veterinary Book
Designed specifically for veterinary technicians, this essential resource offers detailed guidance on key topics such as managing medication inventory, dispensing veterinarian prescribed drugs, calculating drug dosages, administering medications to animals, and educating clients about drug side effects and precautions. Up-to-date drug information is presented in a consistent, easy-to-use format that includes pharmacokinetics, pharmacodynamics, clinical uses, dosage forms, and adverse side effect
Posted on January 27, 2011, under Veterinary Book
Univ. of Georgia, Athens. Previously titled Veterinary Laboratory Medicine: Clinical Pathology, c1994. Textbook provides an overview of veterinary pathology. Provides a problem-solving approach to laboratory data. Discusses such topics as urinary system, endocrine system, and digestive system. For veterinary students. Outline format. Previous edition: c1994.
Posted on August 18, 2010, under Veterinary Drug
Pinkeye Shield XT4 Protects against pinkeye caused by Moraxella bovis. Convenient 2 ml IM dose. New one-dose administration, with no booster required. Indications: For use in healthy cattle as an aid in the prevention of pinkeye caused by Moraxella bovis.
Moraxella bovis is a Gram-negative, aerobic, oxidase-positiveÂ diplococcusÂ that is implicated in infectious keratoconjunctivitis in cattle, also colloquially known as Pink Eye. The bacteria Moraxella bovis (M. bovis) is the most common cause of pinkeye in cattle; however, other microorganisms also cause the disease.
Transmission of M. bovis and other pinkeye agents occurs through direct contact with an infected animal, and indirect transmission by contaminated flies, dust and other objects. The bacteria are located in the eyes and nasal cavities of infected cattle and secretions from these areas are a source of infection for other cattle.
In cattle, MoraxellaÂ bovisÂ with multiple serovars is the most commonly recognized cause of infectious keratoconjunctivitis. Most other ocular infections of cattle are characterized by conjunctivitis and minimal or absent keratitis. The primary differential diagnosis is infectious bovine rhinotracheitis (IBR), which causes severe conjunctivitis and edema of the cornea near the corneoscleral junction, but corneal ulceration is uncommon.
IBK is most often seen in summer and early fall.Â This is most likely because ultraviolet light and face flies are the two most important contributing factors.Â Ultraviolet light causes nuclear fragmentation and corneal epithelial loosening, which enhances the ability of M. bovisÂ to colonize the cornea.
Animal management is the most effective and economical way to prevent pinkeye. Fly control is an extremely important part of pinkeye prevention. Fly control methods include using chemical insecticides, in the form of tags, sprays, or dusts bags; and minimizing fly populations by manure and plant control. PRODUCT DETAILS