Each ml solution contains:
200 mg oxytetracycline
Broad spectrum antibiotic with bacteriostatic action against both Gram-positive and Gram-negative bacteria (E. coli, Pasteurella, Salmonella, Brucella, hemolytic and non-hemolytic Streptococci, Clostridia, Haemophilus, Corynebacterium, Anthrax, Staphylococcus, etc). Also active against Rickettsiae, Mycoplasma, Spirochaetes, Actinomyces.
The bacteriostatic effect is based on the inhibition of glutamic acid metabolism in the cells thus inhibiting the synthesis of bacterial proteins.
Oxytetracycline 20% LA maintains therapeutic levels for prolonged periods (about 3 days) following a single parenteral dose. The highest blood level is obtained after 4-8 h; the product is therefore indicated in acute infections where a broad spectrum antibiotic is needed.
Treatment of infectious diseases caused by germs sensitive to oxytetracycline like enteritis, salmonellosis, (vibrio)dysentery, mastitis, (endo)metritis, foot rot, pneumonia, infections of the urinary and digestive tract, secondary infections in case of viral diseases, etc.
Liver and kidney insufficiencies. Do not administer high doses to horses, dogs, cats.
By intramuscular injection:
All animals: 1 ml per 10 kg b.w. (20 mg/kg b.w.) remains active for 3 days.
Not more than 20 ml should be injected at one site in adult cattle (10 ml in pigs; 5 ml in sheep). Not more than 10 ml per site in adult swine and 5 ml per site in calves, sheep and goats.
Advised withdrawal times:
meat: 28 days. milk: 7 days.
At room temperature (15-25℃) and protected from light.
Packing:50ml, 100 ml.
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The need to know how to properly prepare and administer an injection of medicine to a patient is invaluable. As with all procedures, you want to make sure to identify the patient correctly, explain the procedure to the patient, have freshly washed hands and organized equipment. For example, if you are administering insulin, you will want to have a 1cc syringe on hand. Also be sure to double check the label on the medicine bottle and the expiration date. Wipe down the top of the bottle with an alcohol swab and prepare your syringe. Be sure to know the precise amount the doctor has prescribed and only fill the syringe that far. Once you have your medication measured out and ready, don your disposable gloves to stay safe while administering the medication to your patient. Choose your site for the injection — insulin can be injected in the arm, the belly or the thigh — and clean/prep the area. At a 45 degree angle, insert the needle and push the stopper to inject the medication slowly. Do not inject the medication quickly or it can cause discomfort for the patient. For patients who are quite large or who have large muscles, it can be difficult to get the syringe to pierce the skin at a 45 degree angle. If this happens, try it at a 90 degree angle. After the syringe is empty, clean and gently massage the area and then apply a bandage or band-aid if necessary.
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