Contains per ml. :
Sulfadimidine sodium 333 mg.
Solvents ad. 1 ml.
Sulfadimidine acts usually bactericidal against many Gram-positive and Gram-negative micro-organisms, like Corynebacterium, E.coli, Fusobacterium necrophorum, Pasteurella, Salmonella and Streptococcus spp. Sulfadimidine affect bacterial purine synthesis, as a result of which a blockade is accomplished.
Gastrointestinal, respiratory and urogenital infections, mastitis and panaritium caused by sulfadimidine sensitive micro-organisms, like Corynebacterium, E. coli, Fusobacterium necrophorum, Pasteurella, Salmonella and Streptococcus spp., in calves, cattle, goats, sheep and swine.
Hypersensitivity to sulfonamides.
Administration to animals with a serious impaired renal and/or liver function or with blood dyscrasias.
For subcutaneous and intramuscular administration.
General: 3 – 6 ml. per 10 kg. body weight the first day,
followed by 3 ml. per 10 kg. body weight on the following 2 – 5 days.
- For meat : 10 days.
- For milk : 4 days.
Do not use together with iron and other metals.
Vial of 100 ml.
Form of product : Injectables
Type of product : Antibiotics (Non penicillins)
Suited for animals : Cattle (cows),Goats,Sheep,Pigs (swine),Calves
Active ingredients : Sulfadimidine sodium
TRACO 2014 – Non-small cell lung cancer; Topoisomerase
Air date: Monday, December 01, 2014, 4:00:00 PM
Recent advances in understanding cancer biology are beginning to be translated into improvements in diagnosis and treatment of cancer. In the post-genome era, we increasingly rely on strong collaboration between basic and clinical scientists to develop novel approaches for treatment of human disease. The NCI Center for Cancer Research (CCR) is one of the largest cancer research organizations in the world, with more than 200 principal investigators, and has played a major role in development and implementation of many new technologies, such as nanotechnology, next generation sequencing, genomics and proteomics.
For more information go to https://ccr.cancer.gov/trainee-resources-courses-workshops-traco
Author: E. Szabo, NIH; Y. Pommier, NIH
Permanent link: https://videocast.nih.gov/launch.asp?18752
Our Banty NHR hen was diagnosed with gapeworm. She has improved a lot since yesterday but still has some bouts with labored breathing. I thought I’d film one such bout so you could see what it looks like. Don’t worry, she isn’t always like this and is getting better!!