Wound management is one of the most common things that we deal with in my practice, and it is an area where I find a great deal of misinformation amongst my clients. Here I will specifically address superficial wounds and abrasions that don’t extend deeper than the skin.
This month’s article will focus on pinkeye in cattle. The idea for this article came to me while visiting my local D&B store and overhearing two customers talking about how to best treat this disease. They misinformed each other for about 10 minutes, but did manage to purchase a few things that might be helpful.
I have recently seen several cases of xylitol toxicity in my clinic and I am surprised at how little my clients know about this potentially deadly problem. I hope this article spreads some awareness.
Summer is upon us and this is certainly the busiest time of the year at my clinic. Despite this economy, pets continue to get into trouble during the summer months. There are a few things that we commonly see in the summer which can be avoided by using some preventative grooming techniques.
This month’s topic is horse parasite control, specifically what products D&B Supply carries and how they work. Currently your choices include: Quest (moxidectan), Equimax (Ivermectin/Praziquantel), Rotectin P (Pyrantel), Ivercare(Ivermectin), Safeguard (Fenbendazole), Stonglycare (Pyrantel), Iverease (Ivermectin), and Horse Health (Ivermectin). As you can see there are basically four main active ingredients with praziquantel thrown in for tapeworm control: moxidectan, ivermectin, pyrantel and fenbendazole.