ALADDIN LA Injectable Solution is indicated in the treatment of infections caused by tetracycline susceptible bacteria in cattle and swine. Cattle: Bacterial Pneumonia, Pasteurellosis (associated with shipping fever complex), Mastitis, Merits, Calf Scours (Bacterial Enteritis), Foot Rot, Navel ill, Calf Diphtheria, Leptospirosis, Blackleg/Malignant Edema, Peritonitis, Joint ill.
Cattle: administer by deep intramuscular injection or subcutaneous injection at a single dose rate of 1 mL per 10 kg of live body weight (20 mg tetracycline per kg body weight). Intramuscular injections should be made deep into the fleshy part of the muscle such as the neck.
Following administration, temporary localized swelling may be observed at the site of injection for several days. ALADDIN LA Injectable Solution should be warmed to body temperature prior to administration.
Treatment with ALADDIN LA Injectable Solution only, in severe diseases cases, may be insufficient. Treated cattle and swine must not be slaughtered for use in food for at least 21 days after the latest treatment with this drug.
Treated cattle must not be slaughtered for use in food for at least 42 days after the latest treatment with this drug. To avoid the possibility of excessive trim at the site of injection, do not slaughter cattle for at least 42 days after the latest treatment with this drug.
Occasional hypersensitivity reactions (anaphylaxis) have been observed following the parenteral administration of tetracycline. If such side effects occur, discontinue use of the drug and administer epinephrine immediately.
Every effort has been made to ensure the accuracy of the Aladdin LA information published above. Aladdin LA 200 mg/ml is indicated for use in cattle, sheep and pigs in the treatment of:- Atrophic rhinitis caused by Bordetella bronchiseptica, Mannheim hemolytic and Pasteurella multicity.
Tetracycline is a bacteriostatic antibiotic that inhibits protein synthesis in susceptible bacteria. This effectively prevents the addition of amino acids to the elongating peptide chain, inhibiting protein synthesis.
The product is specifically formulated to provide a prolonged action resulting in sustained antibacterial activity. Indicated for the treatment of diseases caused by or associated with organisms sensitive to tetracycline in cattle, sheep and pigs including the treatment and control of pasteurellosis, pneumonia, atrophic rhinitis, erysipelas, joint-ill, navel-ill, summer mastitis in cows, vine keratoconjunctivitis (pink-eye) and epizootic abortion in sheep.
Indications For the treatment of conditions caused by or associated with organisms sensitive to tetracycline including: Bordetella bronchiseptica, Actinomyces Diogenes, Erysipelothrix rhusiopathiae, Pasteurella SPP, Staphylococcus SPP, Streptococcus SPP. Certain cytoplasm, Ricketts, protozoa and chlamydia are also sensitive to tetracycline.
The product is indicated for the treatment and control of pasteurellosis, pneumonia, atrophic rhinitis, erysipelas, joint-ill, navel-ill, summer mastitis in cows, vine keratoconjunctivitis (pink-eye) and epizootic abortion in sheep. Not all products or indications are licensed in every country and may be subject to further local variations.
For specific product information you should always consult a healthcare professional from your region or visit the local government agency website for the most up to date information. Indications For the treatment of diseases caused by or associated with organisms sensitive to tetracycline in cattle and pigs.
Dosage By intramuscular or slow intravenous injection Cattle- 1.5-4.0 mg/kg body weight daily for 3 to 5 days Pigs: 2.0-9.0 mg/kg body weight daily for 3 to 5 days To ensure a correct dosage, body weight should be determined as accurately as possible to avoid underdosing. Maximum dose volume for cattle should not exceed 10 ml per site.
Not all products or indications are licensed in every country and may be subject to further local variations. This is a written instruction from a vet explaining which medicine is required, the dose to be given, and details about the patient and person who prescribed it.
You are a registered client and your horse is currently under the care of Dr Spinal and has been prescribed the product. You have been issued a valid veterinary prescription; this needs to be reviewed by a Dr Spinal prior to dispensing.
When ordering prescription medicines on our site, you will therefore be required to select an option at checkout; either: Their guidance notes regarding all aspects of Veterinary Medicinal Products can be viewed here.
Some medicines are legally classed as prescription-only in order to ensure your horse’s health and safeguard the public. You can buy prescription-only medicines from your vet, a pharmacy, or an authorized internet retailer.
On our website, all medicines are clearly labelled as “Prescription required”, with a lock icon. We do offer “repeat prescription”, which allows you to buy the medicines a specific number of times.
Legally a vet is obliged, on request, to issue a written prescription for a medicine they would be prepared to sell to you themselves. For safety reasons, we do not sell controlled or scheduled drugs to our clients.
Information about all UK authorized medicines can be found in the “Summary of Product Characteristics” (SPC) data sheet, which are available on the VM website here. Occasionally some sort of side effect, or other adverse response, will result from the use of medication in animals.
Anyone can report a suspected adverse reaction (vet, nurse, animal owner or keeper, etc) on the VM website by clicking here.e My daughter made homemade horse treats and distributed them My daughter made homemade horse treats and distributed them to a couple of barns that she likes to go to some of them started to mold after about a week.
I got a positive at Batavia downs racetrack on Talking I have I got a positive at Batavia downs racetrack on Talking I have never heard of the drug till now how long does it stay in the horse it showed in an n Irene sample and blood??? I was told that I should use Iodide powder to help my horse I was told that I should use Iodide powder to help my horse that has allergy induced heaves.... I disagree because everything I read says it should not be used in horses with acute respiratory distress… read more.
I have a horse that the vet says has a hole in his Particular I have a horse that the vet says has a hole in his Particular bone. My 20-year-old mare was diagnosed with Bushings Disease and My 20-year-old mare was diagnosed with Bushings Disease, and she has been on Peroxide for the past four months.
Horse: couple months with hand walking 2x a day for 15 minutes I have a horse that had a bone chip removed from his fetlock a week ago. He is on ''stall rest'' for a couple of months with hand walking 2X a day for 15 minutes.
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JustAnswer is not intended or designed for EMERGENCY questions which should be directed immediately by telephone or in-person to qualified professionals. At the ACVA Conference in October 2019, renowned lameness experts Nick Bell, Justin Birch, Sara Pedersen and Neil Wills debated the topic “Despite extensive scientific knowledge, cattle vets are still failing lame cows”.
There was a lot of food for thought following this debate including suggestions from the audience that a National Lameness Program should be introduced, similar to BVD and John’s. This undoubtedly is a skewed data set, resulting in a lower percentage than national average, as mobility scores are only conducted on farms that are actively preventing lameness or forced by milk buyers to mobility score.
Ultimately, all vets, farmers and milk buyers should be aiming for the same goal of reducing lameness, subsequently increasing cattle well-being on-farm. Perhaps a move to using techniques such as motivational interviewing is required to broach the topic on farms where they don’t perceive there to be an issue.
An argument raised at the ACVA debate was that no progress has been made over the past 10 years, as lameness prevalence is still at 30 percent (Randall et al., 2019) 10 years on from the study by Barker et al. (2010), which showed 37 percent lameness prevalence. Some milk buyers have instigated policies for score 3 cows in an effort to tackle the issue.
As a result of demand from farmers for training material on lameness the CLA is developing multiple educational training videos as part of a series called “Mobility Matters” which has been supported by Care4Cattle, a Bayer Animal Health initiative (Figure 5). Referring back to the ACVA debate title “Despite extensive scientific knowledge, cattle vets are still failing lame cows” it is pertinent to say that vets certainly are not failing lame cows and are making steps forwards.
The CLA is holding its third Cattle Lameness Academy Seminar on 25 March 2021 at Billington House, Minster. A new initiative, Healthy Feet Program lite (Halite) will be discussed by Owen Atkinson, one of the architects of the new scheme, at this seminar.
The authors hope this article provides food for thought and summarizes some possible approaches to tackling lameness we should be undertaking as vets in 2020. 2010 Assessment of lameness prevalence and associated risk factors in dairy herds in England and Wales.