Normal Serum-EquineThis page contains information on Normal Serum-Equine for veterinary use.
The information provided typically includes the following:
- Normal Serum-Equine Indications
- Warnings and cautions for Normal Serum-Equine
- Direction and dosage information for Normal Serum-Equine
Normal Serum-EquineThis treatment applies to the following species:
Normal Serum, Equine Origin
U.S. Vet. Lic. No.: 188
Contents: Preserved serum prepared from the blood of normal, healthy horses.
Contains phenol and thimerosal as preservatives.
Normal Serum-Equine Indications
Indicated as an aid in the nonspecific treatment of equine infections and disease conditions.
Dosage and AdministrationInject subcutaneously, intramuscularly, or intravenously, 50 mL to 250 mL, depending upon the weight of the animal and the judgement of the veterinarian administering. Repeat doses may be given.
Precaution(s): Store in dark at 2° to 7°C.
Caution(s): Anaphylactic reactions sometime follow administration of products of this nature. If noted, administer adrenaline or equivalent. Use the entire contents when first opened.
A condition referred to as “serum hepatitis” infrequently occurs in horses. The literature associates this partially with the injection of biologics containing equine serum or tissue. This connection is based, at the present time, upon supposition and not upon scientific evidence as efforts to experimentally reproduce such a condition in horses have not been successful. It seems prudent, however, in view of the published implications, to make horse owners aware of it.
For veterinary use only.
Warning(s): Do not vaccinate within 21 days before slaughter.
Presentation: 100 mL and 250 mL vials.
NAC No.: 14250021
4950 YORK STREET, P.O. BOX 16428, DENVER, CO, 80216
|Every effort has been made to ensure the accuracy of the Normal Serum-Equine 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 © 2017 North American Compendiums. Updated: 2017-01-09