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Vectormune HVT IBD & SB-1

This page contains information on Vectormune HVT IBD & SB-1 for veterinary use.
The information provided typically includes the following:
  • Vectormune HVT IBD & SB-1 Indications
  • Warnings and cautions for Vectormune HVT IBD & SB-1
  • Direction and dosage information for Vectormune HVT IBD & SB-1

Vectormune HVT IBD & SB-1

This treatment applies to the following species:
Manufacturer: Ceva Biomune

BURSAL DISEASE-MAREK’S DISEASE VACCINE, Serotypes 2 & 3, Live Virus, Live Marek’s Disease Vector

Directions For Use

Description

VECTORMUNE® HVT IBD & SB-1 contains a genetically engineered Marek’s disease vaccine of serotype 3 (turkey herpesvirus or HVT) expressing infectious bursal disease key protective antigens and a serotype 2 (SB-1) Marek’s disease vaccine. The combination vaccine is recommended for use in chickens as an aid in the prevention of bursal disease and very virulent Marek’s disease. The bivalent Marek’s disease vaccine containing serotypes 2 and 3 is presented in a frozen cell associated form. The cells and virus particles are very fragile and require careful handling to prevent damage or loss of titer in order to achieve optimum efficacy. The vaccine is stored and shipped in frozen form in liquid nitrogen.

Storage Conditions

- Vaccine ampules: Store in liquid nitrogen

- Diluent: Store at room temperature between 68-77°F (20-25°C) or 2-7°C

Vectormune HVT IBD & SB-1 Indications

The vaccine is recommended for use in healthy one-day-old chicks or in 18 to 19 day-old embryonating chicken eggs as an aid in the prevention of bursal disease, and Marek’s disease caused by very virulent Marek’s disease. Good management practices are recommended to reduce exposure to bursal disease virus and Marek’s disease virus for at least two weeks following vaccination.

Preparation And Administration Of Vaccine

Carefully read the directions before use. The instructions must be completely followed. Match the vaccine dose size to the proper diluent size and route of administration as follows:

1. For subcutaneous injection of day-old chicks - Mix 200 ml of diluent for each 1000 doses of vaccine.

2. For in ovo vaccination of 18 to 19 day-old chicken embryos - Mix 100 ml of diluent for each 1000 doses of vaccine to administer 0.1 ml per chicken embryo or mix 50 ml for each 1000 doses of vaccine to administer 0.05 ml per chicken embryo.

VACCINE PREPARATION

1. Be familiar with all safety and precautionary measures for handling liquid nitrogen to prevent personal injury.

2. Wear gloves, a plastic face shield and protective goggles before removing vaccine ampules from the liquid nitrogen.

3. Check the container to confirm a sufficient amount of liquid nitrogen is present to keep the vaccine frozen. If thawed, do not use the vaccine. The containers must be checked regularly for liquid nitrogen level and must be refilled as needed.

4. After matching the dose size of the vaccine with the diluent size, quickly remove the exact number of ampules needed.

5. A maximum of 4 ampules should be thawed at one time. After inspecting the diluent and completing all preparations, the vaccine should be quickly removed from the Dewar and placed into a clean 80°F (26.5°C) thaw bath. This step can be repeated until the appropriate dosage has been reached. Gentle agitation during the thawing process promotes rapid, even thawing and evenly distributes the vaccine in the ampule.

6. Immediately after thawing, mix the vaccine with the diluent at room temperature (68-77°F or 20-25°C). Gently draw the vaccine from the ampule with an 18-gauge, 1.5 inch needle and slowly mix with the diluent. Rinse the ampule one time with the diluted vaccine.

7. Immediately use the vaccine and mix occasionally to ensure uniform suspension of cells. The recommended dose is 0.2 ml per chick for subcutaneous vaccination. The recommended dose is 0.1 ml per embryo for in ovo vaccination.

SUBCUTANEOUS VACCINATION

1. For subcutaneous injection, sterilize the automatic syringe, needles and other accessory equipment by autoclaving or boiling prior to vaccination.

2. Use a short (3/8 inch or 1/2 inch) 20-gauge needle for vaccination. Subcutaneously inject 0.2 ml into the back of the neck of each chick.

IN OVO VACCINATION

1. The vaccine is administered in ovo to 18 to 19 day-old embryonating eggs. Read the egg injection system operator’s manual before initiating vaccination. Failure to follow instructions may result in personal injury, excessive embryonic mortality and low hatchability. The recommended dose is 0.1 ml per embryo for in ovo vaccination.

2. Sanitize the egg injection system before and after use following the procedures described in the operator’s manual.

Notice

This vaccine has been thoroughly tested for safety, purity and potency and is in compliance with all applicable USDA and Biomune Co. standards.

Vectormune HVT IBD & SB-1 Caution

1. Read the above directions carefully.

2. Do not vaccinate within 21 days before slaughter.

3. The vaccine contains gentamicin and amphotericin B as preservatives.

4. Burn containers and all unused contents.

5. Do not remove vaccine from liquid nitrogen until ready for use.

6. Do not refreeze the vaccine.

7. Do not use vaccine that has thawed in the liquid nitrogen container.

8. Do not overdose or over dilute the vaccine.

9. The effect of combining this vaccine with other products is not known and could impact vaccine efficacy.

Patent Numbers US 6632664, US 6764684 and US 7153511

Biomune Co., Lenexa, Kansas 66215, U.S.A.

Phone: (913) 894-0230

U.S. Vet Lic. No. 368

2022

Presentation: 2,000 dose and 4,000 dose ampoules delivered in liquid nitrogen dewars.

NAC No.: 11290572

CEVA BIOMUNE
8906 ROSEHILL ROAD, LENEXA, KS, 66215
Telephone:   913-894-0230
Fax:   913-894-0236
Website:   www.ceva-us.com
Every effort has been made to ensure the accuracy of the Vectormune HVT IBD & SB-1 information published above. However, it remains the responsibility of the readers to familiarize themselves with the product information contained on the US product label or package insert.

Copyright © 2014 North American Compendiums. Updated: 2014-09-05

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