Each millimeter of suspension contains 25mg albendazole
For treatment and prevention of infestations with helminthes susceptible to albendazole in sheep, goats and cattle.
A total spectrum anthelmintic for the treatment and control of all stages of G. L. Roundworms, lungworms, tapeworms (head and segment) and flukes in animals.
1) Do not under dose
2) Do not treat animals during first month of pregnancy
1) Meat: 15 days before slaughter
2) Milk: 5 days before consumption
1) For treatment gastro intestinal worms, lung worms, tape worms
2) Sheep and goat: 6ml each 30kg body weight
3) Cattle: 30ml each 100kg body weight
4) For treatment liver flukes
5) Sheep and goat: 9ml each 30kg body weight
6) Cattle: 60ml each 100kg body weight
Validation: Two years
Storage:Store in a cool, dry, dark place under 40℃.
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Do you have allergies, weak bones or bad kidneys? Then you’ll want to tune into this video. Today we are going to talk about Stinging Nettle.
Urtica dioica, aka common nettle or stinging nettle, is commonly found in the United States and is a popular herb in the world of herbalism. The origin reports online were actually kind of spotty since writers were mixing up different species of nettle. Nettle originates from all over the world including Europe, Asia, northern Africa, and western North America. It even dates back to being used in medieval Europe.
Most people consider this herb a weed but to anyone that is health conscious, it is a jackpot to find when foraging. By the way a weed just means a plant that an individual doesn’t like. Your non edible flowers and pesticide filled lawns are weeds to me! I’m glad nettle stings back when you kill it!
Nettle has stinging hairs called trichomes that act like mini needles. These needles inject chemicals into the skin and cause an inflammatory response leaving a quite painful itchy rash. The rash is normally safe and is actually used to help relieve pain. Scientists suspect it does this by reducing inflammatory chemicals and interfering with the transmission of pain signals. Those chemicals are: acetylcholine, histamine, serotonin, moroidin, leukotrienes, and possibly more chemicals. It is odd to think that when you touch this plant it causes a histamine response but when you consume it, it acts as an antihistamine to reduce allergies.
Nettle is mainly known and used for its kidney and allergy support but it should be considered for the incredibly long lists of other benefits.
The benefits include: kidney diuretic and adrenal tonic to reduce water weight, bladder infections, kidney stones, stimulates the lymphatic system, enlarged prostate, asthma, antihistamine to reduce allergies, anti inflammatory, relieves pain and rheumatism, supports the musculoskeletal system, sciatica, increases bone density with the help of silica and other nutrients, nutrition superfood, anemia, nutritional deficiencies, improve the quality of hair and nails, multiple sclerosis, PMS, skin and hives, cardiovascular system, hemorrhage, influenza, gout, alzheimer’s, bronchitis, bursitis, gingivitis, laryngitis, tendinitis, and reduce dandruff.
Nature seems to have a way to help us adapt to stresses such as allergies by starting the season with nettle. If we start to consume nettle once it starts growing, it may be able to help reduce our response to seasonal allergies.
With how toxic our environment is in this day in age, it is very important that we incorporate kidney tonics into our regimine to filter out acids and other toxins that contribute to chronic diseases. Nettle is a good herb for doing just that.
Surprisingly nettle is an adaptogen which means it helps your body increase its resistance to numerous forms of stress.
I once heard a story that people would feed their horses nettle before selling them because it increased their health from energy to the vibrance of hair. Once the horses were purchased and stopped eating nettle they would go back to being normal quality horses. Darn those salesmen!
As I mentioned before nettle is good for strengthening the bones and nourishing the body in general. It is used in some brands as a plant based multivitamin. Its also used in soups and for a good reason. Nettle contains vitamins and minerals and they are: Vitamins A, C, E, F, K, P, B-Complex, Calcium, Copper, Iron, Magnesium, Manganese, Phosphorus, Potassium, Zinc, Boron, Silica, Chlorophyll, Iodine, Chromium, Sulfur, and even Protein.
There are different types of this plant that you can find. Root, Seed, and Leaf. All of which are beneficial. Experiment and see what works best for you or work with a professional health practitioner.
One study tested its effectiveness on enlarged prostates with patients receiving nettle or a placebo with positive results.
The article states: “As a whole, nettle is recommended to be used more in treatment of BPH patients, given its beneficial effects in reducing BPH patients symptoms and its safety in terms of its side effects.
Another study shows its effectiveness in inhibiting pathways related to allergic rhinitis..