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Vitamins & Minerals | Cats & Dogs

Easeflex Chews for Dogs

Highly palatable soft-textured chews containing high levels of Glucosamine, Chondroitin and MSM (methylsulfonylmethane). For the maintenance of healthy joint function in dogs.

Available in 120’s.

Easeflex Plus Chews for Dogs

Highly palatable soft-textured chews containing high levels of Glucosamine, Chondroitin and anti-oxidants along with added Green Lipped Mussel and Omega-3 Fatty Acids. For the maintenance of healthy joint function in dogs.

Available in 60’s and 120’s.

Easeflex for Cats

For the maintenance of healthy joint function in cats. Highly palatable soft-textured chews, containing high levels of Glucosamine, Chondroitin and anti-oxidants.

Available in 60’s.

Easeflow for Cats

Highly palatable soft-textured chews containing N-Acetyl Glucosamine, L-Tryptophan and D-Mannose. For the maintenance of healthy urinary tract function in cats.

Available in 60’s and 180’s.

Exceed with Calcium

For use on whelping bitches/nursing queens in order to supplement Ca requirements of pregnancy and lactation.

What is Exceed with Calcium?
Exceed with Calcium is a liquid calcium feed supplement, with the added
benefit of Vitamin D to aid the absorption of calcium. It is a milky white solution of colloidal characteristics.
Which animal species can benefit from its use?
Dogs (and puppies), cats (and kittens)

How does it work?
Calcium is an essential nutrient which can help to:
– Promote healthy bone growth and structure in developing young animals
– Maintain and regulate the metabolic rate of an animal when it goes into labour
– Keep animals in top condition
Note: The presence of vitamin D in the mixture facilitates the uptake/absorption of calcium in the animal’s body.

How is it used?
The liquid should be added to water, milk or feed
What are the dosage rates?
Puppies/Dogs 1ml per 2kg bodyweight per day
Pregnant bitches 1ml per 2kg bodyweight per day
Whelping bitches 1ml per 1kg bodyweight per day
Kittens/Cats 0.5ml per 2kg bodyweight per day
Nursing queen 0.5ml per 1kg bodyweight per day

I want to use Exceed with Calcium on litters of puppies and kittens. How do I ensure that each animal receives the required dose?
You will need to separate your puppies or kittens, so that each individual
animal receives the correct dosage. One option is to pour the required amount for one puppy/kitten into a bowl, and mix in a small amount of any appetising foodstuff; milk replacer or meat, for example. Stay with your puppy or kitten, to make sure the entire contents of the bowl have been eaten, and repeat the procedure with the rest of the litter.
Liquid Calcium and Vitamin D Supplement

Available in 250ml and 1L

Hepaticare

Nutritional aid for the maintenance of liver function in cats & dogs

HEPATOSYL PLUS is ideally suited for pre- and postanaesthetic liver support. HEPATOSYL® PLUS contains the same ingredients as original HEPATOSYL® but now also contains Silybin, the most active isomer of Silybum marianum (milk thistle)2
Triple antioxidant approach
S-adenosylmethionine (SAMe)
• Stable, pure and absorbable form – stable indigestive and duodenal juices as well as in bile 3,4
• Converted into the antioxidant glutathione5 Vitamin E
• Potent liver antioxidant6,7 Silybin
• Antioxidant by increasing cellular superoxide dismutase8Available in 50mg (60’s) and 100mg (30’s)

Available in 50mg (60’s) and 100mg (30’s)

iMap data June 2010. 2. Flatland B. (2003), Botanicals, Vitamins and Minerals and the Liver: Therapeutic Applications and Potential Toxicities, Compendium of Continuing Education for the Practicing

Veterinarian, 25(7), July, p519. 3. Kaye G.L., Blake J.C. and Burrounghs A.K. (1990), Metabolism of Exogenous S-adenosyl-L-methionine in Patients with Liver Disease, Drugs, 40 (suppl 3), p124-128. 4.
Stramentonili G., Gualano M. and Galli-Kienle M. (1979), Intestinal Absorption of S-adenosyl-L-methionine, Journal of Pharmacology and Experimental Therapeutics, 209, (3), p323-326. 5. Davidson G.
(2002), S-adenosylmethionine, Compendium of Continuing Education for the Practicing Veterinarian, 24(8), August, p600-603. 6. Lee Sator L., Trepanier L.A. (2003), Rational Pharmacological Therapy of
Hepatobiliary Disease in Dogs and Cats, Compendium of Continuing Education for the Practicing Veterinarian, 25(6), p432-446. 7. Bexfield N., Watson P. (2009), Treatment of canine liver disease 1. Drugs
and dietary management, In Practice, 31, p130-135