Oxbow Adult Guinea Pig Food 2.25kg
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Guinea Pigs Australia
Children especially at a young age will often promise to take considerable care of their guinea pig. You can still adopt a cavy if you as the adult are willing to take responsibility for this animal and can teach and educate your child in regards to pet ownership and guinea pig care. Although you must supervise your child, have the cage in an area that can be supervised, and will make a commitment to caring for this animal throughout. You must be committed to caring for this animal throughout its entire life. If circumstances change you must ensure that you are able to care for this animal regardless of these changes; or provide an ideal housing arrangement with a responsible person who is knowledgeable in the care of guinea pigs, will provide housing, food, veterinary care and will not harm, injure or cause any stress to the welfare of this animal.
You should never abandon or leave your cavy unless there are extenuating circumstances that will permanently prevent you from doing what is best for the animal and will significantly decrease the level of care you provide. You must be prepared to provide all these requirements throughout its lifetime and maintain this level of care to the best of your ability. Provide them with veterinary contact numbers, lists of do’s and don’ts in regards to cavy care, list of food requirements, what they need, if they are on medication show them the correct dosage and how to administer the medication. Overall provide them with a comprehensive list on your guinea pigs care and their daily routine. Provide them with a list and information about your guinea pigs care and what they require.
You must be committed to loving, providing and caring for this animal throughout its entire life, and provide the best life possible and always do what is in the best interests of your guinea pig. These questions are all important in determining whether you are ready for the responsibly of owning a pet and caring for it throughout its entire life.
Vaccinations for the Swine Herd
Vaccinations for the Swine Herd Swine producers should vaccinate their pigs to prevent or decrease economic loss from important infectious diseases. Pigs should be vaccinated for a disease before they will encounter the microorganisms causing it. Vaccinate to prevent diseases which have a high risk of occurring, not diseases with a low risk. Production Stage Disease* When To Vaccinate Gilts prebreed LeptospirosisParvovirusErysipelas Twice before breeding Sows prebreed LeptospirosisParvovirusErysipelas Before breeding Boars LeptospirosisParvovirusErysipelas Twice a year Gilts prefarrow E. coliAtrophic rhinitis Twice before farrowing Sows prefarrow E.
coliAtrophic rhinitis Before farrowing Baby pigs Atrophic rhinitis Once or twice before weaning Grower(40-100#) Erysipelas When purchased as feeder pigs *See Diseases And Microorganisms for a short description. Several other vaccinations could be recommended by your veterinarian if the disease has been diagnosed in the herd and if an effective vaccine is available. Your veterinarian will only recommend such a step if control of certain diseases on your farm has not been accomplished by other measures or if a commercial vaccine has not been effective. Vaccinations are not a substitute for good pig management. If a pig’s immune system is weakened by a stressful environment or inadequate nutrition, an overwhelming disease challenge can cause disease even in a vaccinated pig.
Read the label to see what diseases and microorganisms the vaccine is designed to protect against. To ensure protection against disease, vaccines must be administered properly. Since swine pseudorabies is a disease the government is attempting to eradicate, vaccination must be approved by state and federal regulatory agencies. Swine dysentery: Bloody scours of grow-finish pigs are caused by the spirochete organism Serpulina hyodysenteriae.