Contains per ml:
Amoxycillin trihydrate 150 mg.
Gentamycin base 40 mg.
Excipients ad 1 ml.
The combination of amoxycillin and gentamicin acts synergistically against a wide range of infections caused by both Gram-positive (e.g. Staphylococcus, Streptococcus and Corynebacterium spp.) and Gram-negative (e.g. E.coli, Pasteurella, Salmonella and Pseudomonas spp.) bacteria in cattle and swine. Amoxycillin inhibits mainly in Gram-positive bacteria the cross-linkage between the linear peptidoglycan polymer chains that make up a major component
of the cell wall. Gentamicin binds to the 30S subunit of the ribosome of mainly Gram-negative bacteria, thereby interrupting protein synthesis.
Cattle: gastrointestinal, respiratory and intramammary infections caused by bacteria sensitive to the combination of amoxicillin and gentamicin, such as pneumonia, diarrhoea, bacterial enteritis, mastitis, metritis and cutaneous abscesses.
Swine: respiratory and gastrointestinal infections caused by bacteria sensitive to the combination of amoxicillin and gentamicin, such as pneumonia, colibacillosis, diarrhoea, bacterial enteritis and mastitis-metritis-agalactia syndrome (MMA).
Hypersensitivity towards amoxycillin and/or gentamicin.
Administration to animals with a seriously impaired hepatic and/or renal function.
Concurrent administration of tetracyclines, chloramphenicol, macrolides and lincosamides.
Concurrent administration of nephrotoxic and/or ototoxic preparations, intravenous calcium supplementation, iron supplementation and non-steroidal antiinflammatory preparations.
For intramuscular administration. The general dosage is 1 ml per 10 kg body weight per day for 3 days.
Cattle: 30 – 40 ml per animal per day for 3 days.
Calves: 10 – 15 ml per animal per day for 3 days.
Swine: 5 – 10 ml per animal per day for 3 days.
Piglets: 1 – 5 ml per animal per day for 3 days.
Shake well before use. Do not administer more than 20 ml in cattle or more than 10 ml in swine and more than 5 ml in calves per injection site to favour absorption and dispersion.
- For meat : 30 days.
- For milk : 2 days.
Vial of 100 ml.
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Click on the link above for a free video guide to dietary supplements and alternative medicine!
Today I’m going to share with you the major signs of anemia and what this condition really is. One of the most important parts of the human body is the blood. This is why if the heart doesn’t move the blood to where it needs to go, or someone cuts their wrist and loses a lot of it they will die. What gives blood it’s reddish color and enables it to carry oxygen is red blood cells. If for some reason a person doesn’t have enough red blood cells in their body then this is known as anemia.
Since oxygen doesn’t reach all all the tissues and organs they might not work as well and do you have a guess on what symptom this may cause? Think of a hot afternoon and yawning. Yes, constant fatigue is a common sign of anemia. Next as the body tries to get more oxygen, what do you think is going to happen with breathing? A person may be breathing, but may feel like they are not getting enough oxygen, or have trouble breathing and this is known as shortness of breath. Someone may also feel a tightness with their chest or a feeling of suffocation.
The human body really is a fascinating survival machine. The brain will realize that not enough oxygen is getting delivered to cells and organs. Next it will send a message to the heart to work harder pumping more blood to these organs in hopes that oxygen will get delivered. This is why a rapid heartbeat can be a sign of someone with anemia.
Speaking of the brain, it also needs oxygen to function and can you guess what might happen if it doesn’t have enough of it? Someone may have trouble concentrating, there could be a headache and possibly feel dizzy. Since anemia is a lack of red blood cells and these cells give blood a reddish color it could make a person’s skin look more pale, almost like a vampire might look in a scary movie. Lastly, there could be some leg cramping or restless leg syndrome.
Restless leg syndrome is when someone feels like they have to move their legs and it can be annoying when trying to get rest. The reason for these leg symptoms is the same reason you may get a cramp when running. It’s because the leg isn’t getting the oxygen it needs. One of the most common ways someone gets this condition is because they are not getting enough iron or vitamin C. A great idea to preventing anemia is to take a quality dietary multivitamin to help ensure someone is getting the vitamins they need.
To sum everything up the leading signs of anemia are fatigue, shortness of breath, a fast heart beat, trouble with concentration or dizziness, pale skin and leg cramps. Someone can prevent this problem by taking a quality multivitamin supplement.
Supplements and alternative medicine can be confusing and even harmful. Make things really simple and give your body a HUGE edge by viewing a free video guide I created at https://utahtexans.com/.