Fenbendazole 10 gm/scoop + Moxidectin 0.15 gm/scoop, Oral Powder, 5 Scoops (39cc Scoop)
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Parasitic worms are among the most common issues that are routinely addressed in veterinary medicine. They pose an ongoing threat to the wellbeing of all companion and working animals. Worm infestations are regularly reported in dogs, cats, horses, cattle and a wide variety of exotic companion animals.
Worms can also impact the bond between humans and their companion animals due to the potential for cross-species infection (zoonosis).1 To prevent this issue from arising, deworming practices have been developed over the years; these are important strategies in maintaining the relationships that owners and managers have with their animals.2
Parasitic worms live in the intestines of nearly all horses, with small numbers being tolerated and causing no noticeable effect on the horse’s overall health. Larger infestations of intestinal parasites can cause a wide range of problems however, including ill thrift, colic, digestive issues, diarrhea and death.3
Exotic animal species are also becoming more and more common among pet enthusiasts and on properties that are being managed for recreational or commercial hunting. In the former, the stress of captivity coupled with a closed environment can lead to potentially heavy burdens of parasites with direct life cycles.2
The method of transmission of worms to an animal is typically determined by the life cycle of the worm species involved. In most cases, worm eggs are inadvertently ingested and develop inside the digestive tract or lungs, where they may or may not cause disease. Eggs produced by adult worms are then shed in the animal’s feces where they can potentially infect humans or other animals.
Where to buy Fenbendazole + Moxidectin
Fenbendazole + Moxidectin is available in the U.S. through veterinary custom compounding companies.
This product carries numerous potential drug interactions. Please consult your veterinarian prior to beginning any treatment regimen.
FOR RX ONLY: A valid prescription from a licensed veterinarian is required for dispensing this medication.
5Mason ME, Voris ND, Ortis HA, Geeding AA, Kaplan RM. Comparison of a single dose of moxidectin and a five-day course of fenbendazole to reduce and suppress cyathostomin fecal egg counts in a herd of embryo transfer-recipient mares. J Am Vet Med Assoc. 2014;245(8):944-951.
6Daniels SP, Proudman CJ. Ovicidal efficacy of fenbendazole after treatment of horses naturally infected with cyathostomins. Vet Parasitol. 2016;227:151-156.
7Pittman JS, Myers GH, Stalder KJ, Karriker LA. Effect of fenbendazole on shedding and embryonation of Ascaris suum eggs from naturally infected sows. J Swine Health Production. 2015;23(5):252-263.