10% oxytetracycline injection
each ml contains Oxytetracycline 100 mg.
Oxytetracycline injection is a wide spectrum bacteriostatic antibiotic. It acts on gram-positive and gram-negative micro-organisms. It is particularly sensitive to streptococci, clostridia, E.coli, shigellae, brucellae, salmonellae, leptospirae. Etc. In addition, it is effective against some mycoplasmas, rickettsiae, chlamydiae, some protozoa and large viruses. After administration of therapeutic dose of Oxytetracycline injection 5%, a high level of Oxytetracycline in blood is achieved within half an hour to 4 hours.
Treatment of diseases caused by Oxtetracycline-susceptible organisms in cattle, sheep and goats. Diseases including pneumonia and shipping fever complex associated with Pasteur ella spp and Haemophilus spp, infectious bovine kerato-conjunctivitis ( pinkeye ) caused by Moraxella bovis, foot rot and diphtheria caused by Fusobacterium necrophorum, bacterial enteritis ( scours) caused by Escherichia coli, wooden tongue caused by Actinobacillus lignierisii; leptospirosis caused by Leptospira pomoma; wound infections and acute metritis caused by strains of staphylocci and streptococci organisms sensitive to Oxytetracycline.
For cattle: Bronchopneumonia and other respiratory infections, infections of the gastrointestinal tract, metritis, mastitis, septicaemia, puerperal infections, and secondary bacterial infections primarily caused by viruses, etc
For sheep and goats: Infections of respiratory, urogenital, gastrointestinal tract and hooves, mastitis, infected wounds, etc.
Usage and administration:
Administer by intramuscular injection. The dose of the active principle Oxytetracy-cline amounts to 10 mg/kg bodyweight of the animal. Administer for 3 – 5 days depending on the type and severity of the infection. The administration is carried out in the following volume:
Cattle 2ml / 10 kg bodyweight
Calves 2ml / 10 kg bodyweight
Sheep and goats 2ml / 10 kg bodyweight
Pigs 2ml / 10 kg bodyweight
Side effect and contraindication:
Oxtetracycline injection 5% is not intended for cats, dogs and horses. It should not be given to animals in late pregnancy, animals with severe damages of liver and kidneys and to animals oversensitive to Oxytetraycline.
Sometimes a temporary swelling on the injection site occurs.
From last treatment, within 21 days for meat and edible tissues and within 7 days for milk.
Storage and expired time: In a cool dry place under 25 centi-degrees, away from light.
Packing : 100ml/bottle
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My vegan Vitamin D supplement recommendations: https://www.heathernicholds.com/supplements
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Without vitamin D, you won’t absorb and use calcium properly, and the lack of both calcium and vitamin D will weaken the structure of your bones. Researchers are also starting to link vitamin D deficiency with all kinds of health problems and diseases.
If you think I’m talking about just a vegetarian or vegan diet plan being deficient in vitamin D, I’m not – meat eaters should be just as concerned here. The results of a 2009 study showed that the majority of both vegetarians (59%) and meat-eaters (64%) do not have sufficient blood levels of vitamin D (Chan J, Jaceldo-Siegl K, Fraser GE. Serum 25-hydroxyvitamin D status of vegetarians, partial vegetarians, and nonvegetarians: the Adventist Health Study-2. Am J Clin Nutr. 2009 May;89(5):1686S-1692S. Epub 2009 Apr 1 – I found this at www.veganhealth.org/articles/bones#recvitd).
Diet contributed less than half the RDA for vitamin D of 400IU in this study, whether it included meat or was a vegetarian or vegan diet plan. With lots of respected health and nutrition experts now recommending a lot more than that (1000-2000IU, or even more), you can see that we all have a big gap to fill in and should be conscious of what the symptoms of vitamin D deficiency are.
Vitamin D Deficiency Symptoms:
pain in ribs, spine, legs
malformation of bones
Since these aren’t the most specific symptoms, getting a blood test done to see your actual levels is a good idea. Then you can come up with a strategy for getting enough vitamin D, which might include getting some daily sunshine and taking a supplement.
If you take a vitamin D supplement (which I think it a great idea, and I have a recommendation for you here: https://www.heathernicholds.com/supplements), this is one vitamin that can build up in your body and cause issues if you take too much. You’ll also want to be aware of the symptoms that happen with too much vitamin D.
Symptoms of Vitamin D Toxicity:
loss of appetite
nausea and vomiting
tiredness or drowsiness
calcium deposits in soft tissues
Do you supplement with Vitamin D? How much? Why/why not? Let me know below.