ECO Animal Health
Product name Active ingredient For the treatment of Packaging Suitable For Aivlosin Soluble Granules Tylvalosin For the prevention and treatment of Swine Enzootic Pneumonia. Aivlosin® FG10 premix For the treatment of Mycoplasmosis, Ornithobacterium rhinotracheale and diseases caused by Clostridium perfringens in poultry and for the prevention and treatment of Enzootic Pneumonia, Proliferative Enteropathy and Swine Dysentery in pigs. Additional control of Atrophic Rhinitis and Actinobacillus pleuropneumoniae in pigs 25kg bags Sheep / Goats. Ecoflor 2% premix Florfenicol For the treatment of Actinobacillus pleuropneumoniae and Pasteurella multocida in pigs and Haemophilus somnus, Pasteurella multocida and Mannheimia haemolytica in cattle. Oxytet FG200 premix Oxytetracycline A broad spectrum antibiotic for control of bacterial pneumonia and secondary E.coli infections in a range of species. Additional control of Atrophic Rhinitis and Actinobacillus pleuropneumoniae in pigs. For treatment and control of gastro-intestinal roundworms, lungworms, grubs, horn flies, sucking and biting lice and sarcoptic mange mites 50ml, 200ml, 500ml HDPE vials Sheep / Goats. Ecotraz 125 Amitraz ECO’s range of uniquely formulated amitraz products for the control of ticks on cattle and sheep, keds on sheep and mange and lice on all species. Providing the quick removal, safety and potency of amitraz 5L containers Sheep / Goats. Ecotraz 20 Pig Pour On ECO’s range of uniquely formulated amitraz products for the control of ticks on cattle and sheep, keds on sheep and mange and lice on all species. Ecotraz Plus Pour-On Amitraz 1.5% + deltamethrin 0.5% + piperonyl butoxide 3% ECO’s range of uniquely formulated amitraz products for the control of ticks on cattle and sheep, keds on sheep and mange and lice on all species. Ecoline Pour On Flumethrin For the control of ticks on cattle, sheep, ostriches and game Sheep / Goats. Ecomintic 100 drench Fenbendazole Roundworm and lungworm remedy for cattle, sheep, goats and ostriches 5L containers Sheep / Goats. Ecotel Plus Drench Levamisole + Praziquantel Roundworm, lungworm and tapeworm remedy for cattle, sheep, goats and ostriches Sheep / Goats. LevEco 2.5% drench Levamisole For the treatment of roundworms and lungworms in cattle, sheep, goats and ostriches Sheep / Goats.
Management of the Nursery Pig
Management is the key element that brings together genetics, facilities, and nutrition to achieve maximal performance in nursery pigs. SETTING UP THE STAGE. Nursery facilities, environmental control units, and equipment need to be properly prepared before the delivery of weaned pigs. The importance of the simple procedure of cleaning and sanitizing can not be emphasized enough! Ideally, pigs should be weaned in off-site nursery facilities that operate on an all-in/all-out by building or even better by site, management scheme. FEED MANAGEMENT. Development of farm-specific feeding programs for nursery pigs involves the establishment of dietary specifications, number and time of diet changes, and amount of each diet to be fed per pig. As soon as pigs arrive at the nursery site, they should be placed in their already assigned pens according to body weight and allowed to consume their predetermined feed allowance before introducing the next diet. EARLY FEED INTAKE. Low feed intake has always been a problem in nursery pig management. Modern nursery pigs have a tremendous genetic potential for lean growth but they achieve approximately 70% of it under most commercial nursery facilities. There is a plethora of good reasons for a recently weaned pig to go off feed after weaning. Nursery pigs will readily consume a liquid milk replacer. Although a ratio close to 3:1 water to dry feed is usually recommended for most automatic pipeline feeding systems, nursery pigs can utilize efficiently even more dilute mixtures. Antibiotics, probably the most potent additive in promoting nursery pig performance, are gradually phased-out. The successful establishment of recently weaned pigs requires a high degree of dedication and zeal from the nursery manager, it pays up during the growing-finishing period because pigs grow more efficiently, are less prone to diseases and thus, they become much easier to manage. A designated hospital pen, which is usually located in the most warm and draft-free area of the nursery, may help in providing some extra care and individual attention to pigs that fail to thrive. The decision to keep or destroy poor-doing pigs depends on pig prices, labor availability and expertise, and size of the operation. Fighting is more intense among pigs of comparable size and becomes less of a problem as pig weight spread increases.
Guinea pig care sheet
Guinea pig care sheet DO NOT FEED Iceberg lettuce Potato skins Raw potato Onion Garlic Rabbit/hamster food. Hay is for Horses…and also for Guinea PigsHay is great for your guinea pig. The minimum cage size is 18×14 and 16 inches high, but since your guinea pig will get most of its exercise in its cage, it is recommended that you provide a large, spacious cage for his home. The cage should preferably have a few things for the guinea pig to climb on and hide in. Guinea pig groups have a rank system that they learn to fit into from they are babies, and crowded guinea pigs may fight with each other, so it is important that they have enough room to each have some personal space when the need arises. Stay away from using paper since it interacts negatively with guinea pig pee to produce a foul odor, though some of the new recycled paper products may have been treated to avoid the problem. A good way to set up your cage is to line the bottom with wood pellets or a cat litter that does not contain paper, clay, oils or chemicals that can harm a guinea pig, then add the softer bedding, hay, fun toys, and houses. One way to incorporate the proper levels of vitamin C in their diet is to offer fresh fruits and vegetables every day or add the vitamin to fresh produce that you know your guinea pig will eat. Contrary to popular belief, guinea pig food will not necessarily provide all the vitamin C that your pig requires because the vitamin C in the pellets evaporates. Young, ill, nursing and pregnant animals require extra vitamin C. You can also add vitamin C to the water unless it causes your guinea pig to drink less. You can justify having just one guinea pig if you spend several hours with it every day but it is a big responsibility. A single guinea pig may get more tame but it is also a matter of personality and how much you handle it – it really doesn’t matter as much as in some other species. Guinea pig babies are cute but being pregnant is quite a health hazard and is best done by a knowledgeable breeder. A healthy guinea pig has a good appetite, a firm body, a clean shiny coat, clean ears, and small, firm pellet shaped droppings. Guinea pigs cannot keep their nails trimmed either, and if they grow too long the nails will curl and your pig will have a hard time walking or even develop sores.