Ivermectin products are not safe or approved for human use, which could cause severe personal injury or death. A parasiticide for the treatment and control of internal and external parasites of cattle, and swine. 1% ivermectin. One low-volume dose effectively treats and controls the internal and external parasites that may impair the health of cattle and swine list below. Private label brands may vary.
Dose: Cattle 1ml per 110 lbs body weight. Swine 1ml per 75lbs of body weight.
35 day withdrawal cattle; 18 day withdrawal swine. Do not treat reindeer or American bison within 8 weeks (56 days) of slaughter.
Ivermectin injection is an injectable parasiticide for cattle and swine. One low-volume dose effectively treats and controls the following internal and external parasites that may impair the health of cattle and swine: gastrointestinal roundworms (including inhibited Ostertagia ostertagi in cattle), lungworms, grubs, sucking lice, and mange mites of cattle; and gastrointestinal roundworms, lungworms, lice, and mange mites of swine. Ivermectin’s convenience, broad-spectrum efficacy and safety margin make Endo-Mectin® Injection a unique product for parasite control of cattle and swine.
Recommended Treatment Program
Swine- At the time of initiating any parasite control program, it is important to treat all breeding animals in the herd. After the initial treatment, use Endo-Mectin®Injection regularly as follows:
Breeding Animals- Sows: Treat prior to farrowing, preferably 7-14 days before, to minimize infection of piglets. Gilts: Treat 7-14 days prior to breeding. Treat 7-14 days prior to farrowing. Boars: Frequency and need for treatments are dependent upon exposure. Treat at least two times a year. Feeder Pigs: (weaners/growers/finishers), All weaner/feeder pigs should be treated before placement in clean quarters. Pigs exposed to contaminated soil or pasture may need retreatment if reinfection occurs. Note: (1) Endo-Mectin® Injection has a persistent drug level sufficient to control mite infestations throughout the egg to adult life cycle. However, since the ivermectin effect is not immediate, care must be taken to prevent reinfestation from exposure to untreated animals or contaminated facilities. Generally, pigs should not be moved to clean quarters or exposed to uninfested pigs for approximately one week after treatment. Sows should be treated at least one week before farrowing to minimize transfer of mites to newborn baby pigs.