Injectable solution contains per ml:
Vit. A 2000 I.U.
Vit. D3 2000 I.U.
Vit. E acetate 4 mg.
Nictinamide 10 mg.
Thiamine HCL 10 mg.
Pyridoxine HCL 5 mg.
Riboflavine Phosphate Sodium 1 mg.
D-Panthenol 1 mg.
Vit. B12 10 mcg.
D-Biotin 10 mcg.
Calcium glycerophosphate 10mg.
Phenol(As preservative) 0.5% w/v.
(Approprate overages of vitamins are added to compensate loss on storage)
MULTIVITBOOST is indicated in the prevention and treatment of vitamin deficiencies in horses, cattle and sheep & goats, particularly during periods of illness, convalescence and general unthriftiness.
MULTIVITBOOST are organic substances required by the body in small amounts for various metabolic processes. Most are not synthesised in the body, or are synthesised in small or insufficient quantities. Vitamin deficiency may result from an inadequate diet, perhaps due to increased requirements such as during pregnancy, or may be induced by disease or drugs.
Signs of deficiency in animals of some of the vitamins include:
Vitamin A- Poor growth, unsteady gait, birth of abnormal pigs, hyperkeratinization of skin, xerophthalmia Low liver vitamin A, elevated cerebrospinal fluid pressure, low plasma vitamin A.
Vitamin D3- Poor growth, leg weakness, Rickets, low plasma Ca and P, elevated plasma alkaline phosphatase.
Vitamin E acetate- Sudden death, paleness Liver necrosis, mulberry heart, pale musculature, edema, and jaundice.
Thiamine HCL-Poor growth, loss of appetite, sudden death Enlarged flabby heart, abnormal electrocardiogram, elevated blood pyruvate.
Pyridoxine HCL-Poor growth, epileptic convulsions Low blood hemoglobin, high plasma iron, high urinary xanthurenic acid.
Vitamin B12-Poor growth, irritable, birth of weak pigs Low serum B12, low lymphocyte count, enlarged liver.
Usage and administration:
By intramuscular or subcutaneous injection.
Clean the area of the injection site and swab with spirit.
Ensure that all injection equipment is thoroughly clean and sterilized before use.
Cattle, Horse, Sheep & Goats:
1 ml/ 10-15 kg b.wt. By SC., I.M. or slow I.V. Injections on alternate days.
Side effect and contraindication: N/A
Withdrawal period for milk: Nil
Animals must not be slaughtered for human consumption during treatment. Horses, cattle and sheep & goats may be slaughtered for human consumption only after 28 days from the last treatment.
Keep all medicines away from children.
14 days for cattle and goats
21 days for sheep and pig.
Milk: 3 days.
Storage and expired time：
Put in a cool and dark place, below 25℃.
Packing : 50ml, 100ml/bottle
Customizable 30-second spot for the Namath Rapid Cooker by EdenPURE
In this tutorial, Kevin St.Clair M.D. discusses the cause and characteristics of this common skin infection.
*Benign (noncancerous) growths of the skin caused by infection with a virus
*Often multiple; vary in appearance and location
*Treatment options are numerous because no one type of treatment works well
Warts (verruca vulgares) are universal, caused by infection by viruses from the family of human papilloma virus. They may occur on any part of the body, but predominate on areas typically exposed to repeated minor trauma, such as the hands, feet, knees and elbows. Occurring either singly or more frequently in multiples, they are flesh colored to pink and present with a rough scaly surface. Most people contract wart virus during their youth. They are harmless, although at times may be quite a nuisance because of physical discomfort or objectionable because of their appearance. Untreated,Viral warts may persist for years, but usually do eventually regress. Warts in the groin area are known as condyloma accuminatum or Genital warts.
Differential Diagnosis: (Other conditions with similar appearance)
*Squamous cell carcinoma
Common Warts are usually easily recognizable, but when located on a palm or sole and covered with thick scale may resemble a callous or corn. The possibility of squamous cell carcinoma should be entertained for a lesion that enlarging, crusted, ulcerated, bleeding or recalcitrant to repeated attempts at therapy. Planar (flat) warts on the face may simulate whiteheads and if present on the forearms, wrists, or legs may mimic Lichen planus.
Warts are notoriously difficult to treat; this is why there are so many treatment options available. This recalcitrance to therapy is also the reason that so many “alternative” and home remedies exist. When considering therapeutic options, one must keep in mind that Warts are benign, that they will (eventually!) go away on their own, and that some treatments may be associated with the risk of scarring. Typical treatments include:
*Cryotherapy (freezing) with liquid nitrogen
*Application of slicylic acid at home or in the office
*Immunotherapy (Injections directly into the Warts performed in the office designed to stimulate a person’s own immune response against the virus)
*Prescription medications applied topically in the office (podophyllum; Cantharidin) or at home (imiquomod; flourouracil; tretinoin)
*Surgical therapies, including electrodessication and curretage; laser
* Injections with bleomycin in the office
*Topical immunotherapy/sensitization therapy
*Oral cimetidine or vitamin A ( as prescribed by your physician)