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Here are the updates: kurvi - BFP on 16dpo!!!!!! Itlyncutie - BFP at 15dpo!!!! Read More. For now she is on amoxicillin 2x daily. We were instructed to bring her back to the vets for xrays in 21days if she continues to get bigger and it becomes apparent that she is pregnant.
This issue just stumps me I came on this site in the hope I can share some information on penicillin allergy. For a number of years I suffered from fixed drug eruptions that were finally diagnosed at Harborview Hospital in Seattle, Washington.Amoxicillin Overview.
Amoxicillin is a broad spectrum antibiotic from the Penicillin family. It is usually used in combination with another antibiotic, such as Clavulanate, to make it more effective at treating some infections caused by certain Gram-positive bacteria. Amoxicillin is most commonly given to birds who were recently attacked by a predator, to help prevent pasteurellosis fowl cholera from bites or scratches. Egg Withdrawal Period: 1 day withdrawal period for eating eggs.
After reconstitution, the oral suspension should preferably be refrigerated refrigeration not absolutely necessary and any unused product discarded after 14 days. After reconstitution, the injectable veterinary suspension is stable for 3 months at room temperature and 12 months when refrigerated. Drug Form. Side Effects. Will decrease potassium levels in the blood hypokalemia.
University of Hertfordshire. Allometric analysis of antibacterial drugs in avian species Bulgarian journal of veterinary medicine Oral bioavailability and pharmacokinetic profile of the amoxicillin—clavulanic acid combination after intravenous and oral gavage administration in broiler chickens. Journal of veterinary pharmacology and therapeutics Europeans Medicines Agency.
Pharmacokinetics of amoxicillin in broiler chickens Avian Pathology Soledad Vicente, and Elisa Escudero. Pharmacokinetics of amoxicillin? Subscribe for Updates.Log in or Sign up. Jun 9, 1. My doe that I got yesterday is severely deficient in copper.
Flaky skin, coarse hair, fish tailing, supposed to be black but has brown legs. She is still producing milk for her baby, but we are not milking her to make it easier on her. What is the dosage of Red Cell for a 65 pound goat? Is Red Cell for horses very delicate in the amount, as in will it kill her if I give her 2cc more than I'm supposed to? OwnedByTheGoatsJun 9, Jun 9, 2. I need to do it soon when the goats are put up.
Jun 9, 3. I go roughly 6 cc orally per pounds body weight for a day or three depending on how down they are, then drop it to half that. WarPonyJun 9, Jun 9, 4. Red cell isn't going to do much for copper. It is more for slight anemia.
I give 1 mL per 10 lbs as a loading dose and follow with 1 ml per 20 lbs for 5 days following the return of good eyelid color. If copper is your issue, you need to get some copper blouses. Jun 9, 5. I've never used it on goats, but the horse dose is 2 ounces per day for horses in training. That's 60cc. Average horse is about lbs.
And "no", the dose is not terribly critical where you are going to kill them. I would give your goat about 5cc drenched or you might be able to get them to eat it top dressed on feed.
There may be better ways to give copper if that is all you think you need. If you are already feeding a goat mineral with copper, you would want to be more careful giving a product like Red Cell with copper in it. TenacrossJun 9, Jun 9, 6. I give red cell at 1ml per 10 lbs of weight in the pellets.
I usually give Iron pig iron for anemia. GTAllenJun 9, Jun 9, 7. Red Cell is iron for anemia. If she is severely copper deficient, you need Copasure and do a copper bolus.
Albon Oral Suspension 5%
Jun 9, 8. Well Ima dork. Okay, thanks guys. Sorry for the ignorance.If the information in this site has been of help to you and your goats, Donations are always welcome to help with the cost of running of my rescue goats.
Amoxicillin for goats
Thank you and God Bless! Each mL contains: penicillin G procaineunits, methylparaben 1. ACTIONS: Penicillin G is an effective bactericide in the treatment of infections caused primarily by penicillin-sensitive organisms, such as Streptococcus equi and Erysipelothrix insidiosa, as well as the gram-negative organism Pasteurella multocida. Cattle and sheep - bacterial pneumonia shipping fever caused by Pasteurella multocida. Swine - erysipelas caused by Erysipelothrix insidiosa.
Horses - strangles caused by Streptococcus equi. The suspension should be administered by deep intramuscular injection within the fleshy muscles of the hip, rump, round or thigh, or into the neck, changing the site for each injection. Do not inject subcutaneously, into a blood vessel, or near a major nerve.
Use a 16 or 18 gauge needle, 1.
The needle and syringe should then be sterilized by placing in boiling water for 15 to 20 minutes. The product should then be administered by using the following procedure: 1. Warm the vial to room temperature and shake thoroughly to ensure uniform suspension. Inject air into the vial for easier withdrawal. After filling the syringe, make sure that the needle is empty by pulling back the plunger of the syringe until a small air bubble appears. Then detach the needle from the syringe.
Insert the needle deeply into the muscle, attach the syringe and withdraw the plunger slightly. If blood appears, withdraw the needle and insert it in a different location. Inject the dose slowly. Do not massage the site of injection. Not more than 10 mL should be injected in one location. Daily treatment should be continued for at least 48 hours after the temperature has returned to normal and all other signs of infection have subsided.
Animals treated with Penicillin G Procaine Injectable Suspension should show noticeable improvement within 36 to 48 hours. It should be administered for 5 days after all symptoms have disappeared.
Not for use in horses intended for food. Milk that has been taken from animals during treatment and for 48 hours after the last treatment must not be used for food. The daily treatment schedule should not exceed 7 days of treatment in non-lactating dairy and beef cattle, sheep and swine, or 5 days in lactating dairy cattle.
The drug should be discontinued for the following time periods before treated animals are slaughtered for food: cattle - 4 days; sheep - 8 days; swine - 6 days; non-ruminating calves - 7 days. If such signs of sensitivity occur, stop medication and call your veterinarian.Discussion in ' Goats ' started by thaiblue12Mar 6, Log in or Sign up. Welcome to the Homesteading Today Forum and Community!
Can you give goats amoxicillin? Mar 6, 1. Messages: 3, I have not posted about the new goat babies for two reasons, one the evil puppy chewed my camera cord :flame: so I cannot download any pictures till the new one gets here. Also I have the flu so I am not doing to well. I accidentally in my flu fogged mind left out my Pen G for about 8 hours in the family room so I think that it is trash now.
I am going to try to get my butt moving this afternoon and get another bottle. But I was wondering if you can give a goat or goat kid amoxicllian orally?
I do have that on hand but have never seen it in use for goats. They doeling yea I went for a buckling and came home with a doeling too is fine and doing well. The buckling has one eye that is runny and has white discharge.
The place where they came from was very windy and had alot of dust flying around but he has been here for 5 days now and even flushing it with warm salty water has not helped. So I went to give him some Pen G last night but I kind of sort of passed out and left it on the entertainment center and I am sure it is ruined.
The pills I have are Amoxi mg and can be broken in quaters, I also have Amoxi mg in capsules that are powder.
Mar 6, 2. Messages: 19, Do you have any saline solution to rinse his eye with? I would use that instead of salt water.Medically reviewed by Drugs. Last updated on Dec 10, American Heart Association AHA recommendations : -Immediate-release: 2 g orally as a single dose 30 to 60 minutes prior to procedure Comments : -Prophylaxis should be used for patients at high risk of adverse outcomes from endocarditis with underlying cardiac conditions who undergo any dental procedure that involves manipulation of gingival tissue or periapical region of a tooth and for those procedures that perforate oral mucosa.
US CDC recommendations: mg orally 3 times a day for 7 days in pregnant patients as an alternative to azithromycin Comments : -Women less than 25 years and those at an increased risk for chlamydia should be re-screened during the third trimester of pregnancy to prevent maternal postnatal complications and chlamydial infection in the infant.
Immediate-release : -Dual Therapy: 1 g orally every 8 hours for 14 days in combination with lansoprazole -Triple Therapy: 1 g orally every 12 hours for 14 days in combination with clarithromycin and lansoprazole Comments: Refer to clarithromycin and lansoprazole for full prescribing information.
Infectious Diseases Society of America IDSA recommendations: mg orally 3 times a day for 14 to 28 days Comments : -Duration of treatment depends upon severity of condition being treated. Immediate-release : -Mild, moderate, or severe infection: mg orally every 8 hours or mg every 12 hours Use: For the treatment of infections of the lower respiratory tract due to susceptible only beta lactamase negative isolates of Streptococcus species alpha and beta-hemolytic isolates only S pneumoniae, Staphylococcus species, and H influenzae IDSA and American Thoracic Society ATS recommendations : Pneumonia : -Immediate-release: 1 g orally 3 times a day Comments : -Patients should be treated for a minimum of 5 days, be afebrile for 48 to 72 hours, and have no more than 1 community-acquired pneumonia CAP -associated sign of clinical instability before discontinuing therapy.
Use: For outpatient empirical treatment of community-acquired pneumonia. Immediate-release : -Mild to moderate infection: mg orally every 8 hours or mg every 12 hours -Severe infection: mg orally every 8 hours or mg every 12 hours Comments: Dosing for infections caused by bacteria that are intermediate in their susceptibility should follow recommendations for severe infections.
Uses: For the treatment of infections of the ear, nose and throat due to susceptible only beta lactamase negative isolates of Streptococcus species alpha and beta-hemolytic isolates only Streptococcus pneumoniae, Staphylococcus species, or Haemophilus influenzae; for the treatment of infections of the genitourinary tract due to susceptible only beta lactamase negative isolates of Escherichia coli, Proteus mirabilis, or Enterococcus faecalis; and for the treatment of infections of the skin and structure due to susceptible only beta lactamase negative isolates of Streptococcus species alpha and beta-hemolytic isolates only S pneumoniae, Staphylococcus species, and H influenzae.
Extended-release: mg orally once a day within 1 hour after a meal for 10 days Comments: The full day course of treatment should be completed in order to be effective. Use: For the treatment of infections of the skin and structure due to susceptible only beta lactamase negative isolates of Streptococcus species alpha and beta-hemolytic isolates only S pneumoniae, Staphylococcus species, and H influenzae IDSA recommendations : -Immediate-release: mg orally 3 times a day for 7 to 10 days Use: For the treatment of erysipeloid.
Red Cell Dosage
US CDC Recommendations: 1 g orally every 8 hours Duration of prophylaxis: 60 days Comments : -Recommended as an alternative oral regimen for postexposure prophylaxis and cutaneous anthrax without systemic involvement; recommended for penicillin-susceptible strains -Current guidelines should be consulted for additional information.
Use: For the management of community-acquired pneumonia. Use: For the treatment of acute otitis media. Comments : -Recommended as an alternative regimen for postexposure prophylaxis, the treatment of cutaneous anthrax without systemic involvement, and oral follow-up therapy for severe anthrax -Recommended as an alternative for penicillin-susceptible strains -Recommended for use with a protein synthesis inhibitor when used for follow-up therapy for severe anthrax includes anthrax meningitis, inhalation anthrax, injection anthrax, gastrointestinal anthrax, and cutaneous anthrax with systemic involvement, extensive edema, or lesions of the head or neck.
Immediate-release formulations : Mild to moderate renal dysfunction: No adjustment recommended. Extended-release tablets: Safety and efficacy have not been established in patients younger than 12 years. Hemodialysis : -Extended-release Tablets: Not recommended.
Administration advice : -Extended-release tablets: Do not crush or chew; take with food. Storage requirements : -Dispense in a tight container. General : -To reduce the development of drug-resistant bacteria and maintain efficacy, this drug should be used only to treat or prevent infections that are proven or strongly suspected to be caused by susceptible bacteria.
Patient advice : -Seek medical attention immediately if an allergic reaction occurs. Always consult your healthcare provider to ensure the information displayed on this page applies to your personal circumstances. The easiest way to lookup drug information, identify pills, check interactions and set up your own personal medication records. Available for Android and iOS devices. Subscribe to Drugs. This material is provided for educational purposes only and is not intended for medical advice, diagnosis or treatment.
We comply with the HONcode standard for trustworthy health information - verify here. Skip to Content. Amoxicillin Dosage Medically reviewed by Drugs. Antibiotics Drug Status Rx. Availability Prescription only. Reddy's Laboratories, Inc. Sandoz Inc.It is not intended, in any way to replace professional veterinary advice or care for your goats. The information presented here is not a comprehensive review these drugs and their uses.
I am not a vet, do not pretend to be one, and do not consider myself an expert on goat medicine. The following information was originally compiled my me, for my own use, from various sources on-line, books, anecdotally, and person experience that reported the successful use of the following on goats, in the amounts listed.
I am sharing it with you for general reference and educational purposes only. This information is presented without any guarantee, and I disclaim all liability in connection with the use of this information.How to dose Goats and Sheep
The administration of all medications should be taken extremely seriously. Veterinary consultation is vital when diagnosing and treating sick animals. It is your, and your vet's, responsibility to make proper decisions concerning treatments and drug safety or effectiveness for a given situation. Never disregard veterinary advice, or delay in seeking it, as a result of information provided on this site.
Extra-label use of any product in a food producing animal is illegal without a prescription from a veterinarian; that includes the milk withdrawal information. Note on absence of meat withhold information: We are vegetarian, and not raise or sell goats for meat or meat related purposes. My site is for everyone, and I try to have it be thorough, but I do not gather information specific to killing goats, and so, I do not have it to share.
The information on this page was originally compiled for my own use; I have no personal need for meat withhold times so I never collected it. The medications listed below probably do have meat withhold times; if you are looking for meat withdrawal information, you will have to research elsewhere.
Nowadays I rely mainly on these Holistic treatments. I will use Western Medicine if necessary, as it is more important to me that my goats be well as opposed to being allied to any one medical practice.
Also, please think about what you are administering and why whether it be Western Medicine or Natural Medicinedo your research and use ALL medications responsibly. Since I now practice mainly Holistic and herbal health care, I have not had the need to give a shot, of any type since, Since I don't use most Western Medicine drugs any longer, be aware that any information regarding Western Medical drugs have not really not been updated since The general reasons some shots are given IM and some Sub-Q is because IM gets into the system faster, this is due to the blood flow through the muscles.
Sub-Q shots will get into the system slower because the blood flow through this area under the skin is slower. Goats have a high metabolism and not a huge amount of muscle mass. Because of this, shots given Sub-Q will get into the goat's system almost as fast as IM.
Why would your want to give shots Sub-Q as opposed to IM? IM shots are usually more painful and can also cause tissle damage. If you do not have to, why cause more pain, discomfort and stress than you have to? I care about my goats emotional health as well as physical health.