Each ml. contains ivermectin 10 mg.
Parasitic diseases are common in animals. Parasites can affect the skin, ears, stomach and intestines, and the internal organs including the heart, lungs and liver. Several drugs have been developed to kill or prevent parasites such as fleas, ticks, mites and worms. Ivermectin and related drugs are among the most effective of these.
Ivermectin is a parasite control drug. Ivermectin causes neurologic damage to the parasite, resulting in paralysis and death. Ivermectin has been used to prevent parasite infections, as with heartworm prevention, and to treat infections, as with ear mites.
Ivermectin is a prescription drug and can only be obtained from a veterinarian or by prescription from a veterinarian.
The injection is mainly applied to treat domestic animal’s diseases of gastrointestinal nematodes, hypoderma bovis, hypoderma lineatum, sheep nose bot, psoroptes ovis, sarcoptes scabiei var. Suis,sarcoptes ovis, fasciola(Liver Fluke), oestrus spp and the like.
Cattle: Ostertagia ostertagi (including inhibited o. ostertagi), o. lyrata, haemonchus placei, trichostrongylus axei, t. colubriformis, cooperia oncophora, c. punctata, c. pectinata, bunostomum phlebotomum, nematodirus helvetianus (adults only), n. spathiger (adults only), oesophagostomum radiatum, dictyocaulus viviparus, fasciola hepatica (adults only), hypoderma bovis, h. lineatum, linognathus vituli, haematopinus eurysternus, solenopotes capillatus, psoroptes ovis (syn. p. communis var. bovis), sarcoptes scabiei var. bovis. Sheep: Oestrus ovis, sarcoptes scabiei, psoregates var ovis, trichostrongylus axei, haemonchus sps., ostertagia sps., trichostrongylus sps., nematodirus sps., cooperia sps., bunostomum sps., strongyloides sps., oesophagastomum sps., chabertia sps., trichuris sps., dictyocaulus sps. Dogs: Sarcoptes scabiei, otodectes cynotis, toxascaris leonina, toxocara caninum / cati, uncinaria stenocephala, ancylostoma caninum, trichuris vulpis,dirifilaria (larval stages)
Usage and administration:
Cattle: 1.0 ml/50 kg body weight.
Sheep: 0.5 ml/25 kg body weight.
Dogs: 0.5 ml /25 kg body weight.
Medication should never be administered without first consulting your veterinarian. The dose for ivermectin varies from species to species and also depends on the intent of treatment. General dosing guidelines follow.
For dogs: Dose is 0.0015 to 0.003 mg per pound (0.003 to 0.006 mg/kg) once a month for heartworm prevention; 0.15 mg per pound (0.3 mg/kg) once, then repeat in 14 days for skin parasites; and 0.1 mg per pound (0.2 mg/kg) once for gastrointestinal parasites.
For cats: Dose is 0.012 mg per pound (0.024 mg/kg) once monthly for heartworm prevention.
The duration of administration depends on the condition being treated, response to the medication and the development of any adverse effects. Be certain to complete the prescription unless specifically directed by your veterinarian. Even if your pet feels better, the entire treatment plan should be completed to prevent relapse or prevent the development of resistance.
Side effect and contraindication:
While generally safe and effective when prescribed by a veterinarian, ivermectin can cause side effects in some animals. Ivermectin should not be used in animals with known hypersensitivity or allergy to the drug. Ivermectin should be used with caution in collie breeds or collie mixed breeds due to potential toxic effects. This is particularly true when using higher doses. Ivermectin should not be used in dogs that are positive for heartworm disease except under strict supervision of a veterinarian. Prior to starting a heartworm prevention containing ivermectin, the dog should be tested for heartworms. Ivermectin generally should be avoided in dogs less than 6 weeks of age. Ivermectin is relatively safe, but overdoses can occur if massive amounts are given or if the drug is given to heartworm positive dogs. Signs of overdose, including stumbling, tremors, blindness, disorientation or weakness, generally occur within 12 hours of overdose.
In heartworm positive dogs, supportive treatment for shock may be required. Ivermectin should be used with caution at high doses, a drug used to treat or prevent flea infestations.
The withdrawal time of 49 days has been established for ivermectin and clorsulon in cattle and sheep for slaughter. A withdrawal period for milk has not been established.
Keep this and all drugs out of the reach of children.
Storage and expired time：
Put in cool, dry and dark place.
To learn more about allergy and immunology treatments at The Ohio State University Wexner Medical Center, visit https://wexnermedical.osu.edu/ear-nose-throat/allergy-immunology-care. To make an appointment, call 614-355-9000.
Studies reveal up to 90 percent of people self-reporting a penicillin allergy do not actually have one. They may have either outgrown the allergy or their initial symptoms may have been caused by something else. Kara Wada, MD, an allergy and immunology specialist at Ohio State, explains the importance of being tested if you think you are allergic to penicillin, so it can be added back as an acceptable medicine for you in the future if you’re not actually allergic. This can prove a tremendous benefit as we face more antibiotic resistance.
Viewers you’re the one who could make a change. Help save baby Lori before it’s too late……
A massive overdose of a nephrotoxic antibiotic has been clearly spotted.
The cheerleaders came en mass to lynch the messenger – had they been as caring about Lori as they had claimed to be shouldn’t they be the first ones we outsiders expect to remain clear-headed and vigilant at all times to spot for things that could have gone wrong or seem suspicious and alert the videographers of them given the history of many of these channels ? Instead they have been all too absorbed into this unfolding 24/7 saga and have forgotten to help the videographers along the way except egging them on to do this and that and congratulate themselves with praise and kudos and shoot down any dissenters along the way so I’ve heard.
Not a single one of those cheerleaders have any idea of who actually has been giving and what ’s been given to Lori – I’ve only watched 4 videos out of the many dozens and spotted it right away that something wasn’t quite right. I’m not the only one I believe. Some cheerleaders now come to justify their position all along the way and claim retrospectively reasons they think everything should be ok while others turn it into another Arroz vs Socchun debate – and as long as it is said I have hidden agenda the overdose should be just fine, I gather.
Anyway here’s the maths :
0.3 ml of Stripan 20/20 has been withdrawn into a 3 ml syringe and injected subcutaneous into Lori for three days.
each ml of Stripan contains 200 mg of each of the two antibiotics Streptomycin and Penicillin G.
So over the course of three days a total of 0.3 x 200mg x 3 ie a total of 180 mg of each antibiotics has been given to Lori.
I worry about renal impairment which will be subtle to begin with with very few signs and if it is allowed to evolve into acute renal failure over the coming days and weeks I fear for Lori’s life.
The only saving grace would be this vet’s total incompetence at administering a toxic dosage via an unreliable route ( subcutaneously ) which might spare the baby monkey’s life as absorption is unreliable and often haphazard. A sublethal concentration might have never been reached in her bloodstream.
But the damage would still be done to her inner ears ( which controls her balance ), kidneys ( chronic renal failure – difficult to spot but in children the first sign in the long run is failure to thrive ).
Sorry folks that I have disabled comments for now as I’m still getting an awful lot of alerts from comments via Youtube now more than 4 months since this video was published in May.