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Posted on March 1, 2011, under Veterinary Book
Now in full color, Principles and Practice of Veterinary Technology provides comprehensive coverage of the competencies every vet tech needs to know. Illustrated, step-by-step instructions emphasize the technician’s role and responsibilities in each procedure, and dozens of new summary tables and boxes make it easy to find key information. Written by experienced vet tech educator Margi Sirois, this edition offers excellent preparation for clinical practice and for veterinary technician credentia
Posted on December 28, 2007, under Misc
This is a great tote bag. Very useful . Ideal for daily use and anytime ! . All Top Expressions products are made under strict quality controls. 100% canvas cotton.
Posted on October 27, 2011, under Veterinary Equipment
Sterile Polyurethane catheter 25 cm (10-inch) long with 5 cm (2-inch) proximal catheter extension, a matched flexible obturator, 7 cm (2.8-inch) long Peel-off sheath needle and 10 ml syringe. Central venous catheter introduced using a Peel-off sheath needle. Catheter can be trimmed if shorter length is required.
Peel-off sheath pre-loaded on access needle allows percutaneous introduction of the venous catheter, following direct venipuncture and removal of the needle cannula. Proximal extension assists with catheter manipulations after placement. Contact to get details
Posted on May 27, 2011, under Veterinary Drug
For use in vitamin B12 deficiency associated with cobalt deficiency in cattle and sheep and for vitamin B12 deficiency associated with inadequate vitamin B12 intake or intestinal malabsorption in swine.
5000 mcg Vitamin B12 Cyanocobalamin Sterile Solution, each ml contains: Benzyl alcohol 1.5% v/v; Cyanocobalamin 5000 mcg; Water for injection q.s.pH buffered with acetic acid; Sodium chloride 0.8% w/v
Once the rumen becomes functional, bacterial synthesis is considered to supply the normal requirement of cattle for B-vitamins. Cobalt is a part of the vitamin B12 compound and is essential for rumen bacteria to manufacture this vitamin, so the lack of a trace mineral, cobalt, can result in a vitamin B12 deficiency in cattle. Milk is a source of B-vitamins for the calf.
Cobalt is an essential trace element required by ruminants for the synthesis of vitamin B12. Vitamin B12 is an essential component of a number of enzymes which are involved in normal metabolism. It is stored in the liver and is necessary in sheep for energy production and vital for wool and body growth.
Vitamin B12 deficiency in sheep can cause a number of clinical signs including decreased growth rates, loss of appetite, weight loss, watery ocular discharge and anemia. Cattle are less susceptible to lack of cobalt than sheep, but when they succumb the clinical picture of a ‘pining’ or ‘wasting’ disease is the same. There is anorexia, loss of body condition, muscular wasting and an anemia that is both normochromic and normocytic. Ruminants rely entirely on their rumen microbes to incorporate cobalt into vitamin B12. Vitamin B12 is dependent on the intake of cobalt from pasture and soil. Cobalt deficiency is associated with sandy coastal soil types and higher pH soils.
Dosage and administration: Inject intravenously, intramuscularly or subcutaneously. Dosage may be repeated in weekly intervals if necessary. Cattle and sheep: 0.2 – 0.4 mL; Horses: 0.2 – 0.4 mL to 2/3 mL; Swine: 0.1 – 0.4 mL