Panacur C Canine Dewormer (Fenbendazole), 4 Gram
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- Mix the daily dose with a small amount of your dog’s usual food. Your dog should eat all of the medicated food. If feeding dry dog food, it may need to be moistened to aid mixing
- Repeat the daily dose for 3 days in a row (each packet is a daily dose depending on your dog's size)
- If dog's weight is in-between suggested dosing sizes, it's safe to use the next higher size. For example a a 15 pound dog should be treated with the 2gm packet
- Safe for all dogs 6 weeks and older, including pregnant dogs
- Deworming schedules may vary depending on the climate where you live and the activity of your dog
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Panacur C (fenbendazole) Canine Dewormer is for the treatment and control of Roundworms, Hookworms, Whipworms and Taenia Tapeworms in Dogs. Panacur C treats all 4 major intestinal parasites in dogs. The daily dose for Panacur C is 50 mg/kg (22.7 mg/lb) of body weight. Consult your veterinarian for assistance in the diagnosis, treatment and control of parasitism. Approximately 1% of dogs had vomiting associated with the use of this product. Panacur C Canine Dewormer has no known interactions.
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Mix the daily dose with a small amount of your dog’s usual food. Your dog should eat all of the medicated food. If feeding dry dog food, it may need to be moistened to aid mixing. Repeat the daily dose for 3 days in a row
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I went out of town a couple months ago, and had my dog stay at a kennel where he got fleas. He had never had fleas before. I took him to the vet and got treatment for the fleas, and once the fleas were gone, I noticed little white worms in his droppings. I looked it up in found that when dogs chew on themselves from fleas they often end up swallowing the fleas, which can give them worms.
I ordered this product and followed the instructions.
Note that the serving size is to be done for 3 days!
After mixing the dosage in with his food on the 3rd day, I no longer saw worms in his poop. It is now about 2 weeks after his last treatment and I just watched him drop off a load in my backyard, and the worms have not returned. I was going to take a picture, but decided that no one really needs to see that....
This product is a powder. It is easy to give to a dog. Just add it to the dog's regular food. When using this with dry kibble, mix this powder with the kibble and add a little bit of water. This product comes in three different sized pouches. There is a size to treat 10 pound dogs, 20 pound dogs, and 40 pound dogs. They can be combined to treat dogs of varying weight. For something like a 70 pound dog, one can use one of each packet for a daily dose. Also, one can give a dog the next higher dose if it is in between sizes (i.e. 12 pound dog gets 20 pound dose). This product is typically given for three consecutive days. Each box also contains three packets. Hopefully, that helps one determine how much to buy and what dose to give.
I have one dog who's 40 lbs, the other is 70 lbs, so I ordered 3 packages. Each day, for 3 days, the little guy got one packet, the big one got 2 packets. I mixed it up with some plain greek yogurt and gave it as a cool refreshing treat since it was oppressively hot and their regular food is administered via food balls and other toys. One of the dogs is very picky and hates anything that might be medicine, it's rather humorous, and then the other one is a garbage disposal (yes, she's overweight one).
Noticed by the end of the treatment things seemed to have cleared up. Now a month later and still healthy looking turds. Amazon had it cheaper than anywhere else local, and got it quickly.
Pups got spoiled with the greek yogurt they figured was a regular meal time treaty, so if consuming the medicine is at all a problem, I suggest mixing it up with some yogurt. Since the powder label says it needs to be stored at a certain temperature range, basically room temperature, I didn't pre-mix the yogurt and powder, just did it right before I was going to give it to them.
Yeah, comparing this to the syrupy syringe stuff the vet gave in the past when one of the pups tested positive for worms, this way is so much cheaper and works much easier. The one little picky dude it was torture to get him to eat that stuff, since he saw it came from a syringe and then knew the smell. Well guess what, big girl there ate the syringe and her brother's. (This is the plastic syringe thing without any needle). Aren't doggies silly sometimes?
So yeah, I live deep in the woods, sometimes venture out to the dog parks in the city and sometimes to the dog beach, and it's probably in those social areas they can pick up things, but glad I found a cost effective and safe solution. It's kinda funny, the whole reason I knew I could DIY deworm was because I was wandering in Tractor Supply and saw that in the horse section or something. By the way, if you have Tractor Supply, it can be interesting to wander in different isles you might be unfamiliar with. I love that store. And of course so do my doggies, and when I had goats, them too.