- This product is available by prescription only.
- Due to federal and state laws, we cannot accept returns on prescription items.
- Treats canine and feline urinary tract, skin, and soft tissue infections as well as canine periodontal disease
- Treats canine pyoderma and endocarditis (chronic therapy) secondary to a susceptible strain of Staphylococcus in addition to feline upper respiratory tract disease (URTD) with a bacterial component
Indicated for wounds, abscesses, and cellulitis/dermatitis due to susceptible strains of the following organisms: β-lactamase-producing Staphylococcus aureus, non-ßeta-lactamase-producing Staphylococcus aureus, Staphylococcus spp., Streptococcus spp., E. coli, Pasteurella multocida, and Pasteurella spp. as well as urinary tract infections (cystitis) due to susceptible strains of E. coli.
Storage / Stability:
Potassium clavulante is moisture-sensitive, so it should be stored in air-tight containers at less than 24°C (75°F).
Reconstituted oral suspensions are stable for 10 days if refrigerated and for 48 hours if kept at room temperature. Solution should be reconstituted by adding water and shaking as directed on the label. Discard unused solution correctly after the suggested time periods (above).
Can be given alone or with food; however, animals prone to gastrointestinal distress may do better with food.
Administer the medication for the duration prescribed by your veterinarian - even if your animal appears better before that time.
Amoxicillin/clavulanic acid is contraindicated in patients with a history of allergy to penicillins and other beta-lactam antibiotics. Hypersensitivity reactions unrelated to dose can occur with these patients and can manifest as rashes (including serious cutaneous reactions), fever, eosinophilia, neutropenia, agranulocytosis, thrombocytopenia, leukopenia, anemia, lymphadenopathy, or full-blown anaphylaxis.
Do not administer this drug to pocket pets including hamsters, rabbits, guinea pigs, chinchillas, rodents etc, at the risk of life-threatening diarrhea.
Federal law restricts this drug to use by or on the order of a licensed veterinarian.
Disposal of Unused Prescription Medications
- Return unwanted or unused medications to Revival Animal Health in person, or visit www.disposemymeds.org to find a pharmacy near you.
- A secondary method of drug disposal is to remove the unwanted medication from any wrappers or containers and place it in a plastic bag with moist coffee grounds or cat litter. This can be disposed of in the regular garbage collection.
- Please do NOT dispose of unwanted meds down the drain or toilet, as this may eventually find its way into the human water supply.
Learn more about disposal of unused prescription medications here.
Disposal of Medical Sharps
- When you're finished with the syringe and needle, do not try to recap, remove, bend or break the needle. This is where most injuries occur.
- Dispose the syringe and needle immediately in a nearby sharps container. All sharps must be deposited in a puncture-proof container. Make sure your storage location is child and animal proof.
- As with all product handling, make sure you wash your hands after handling medical sharps.
Disposal of Sharps Container
- When your sharps container is half-full, sift dry Portland Cement throughout the sharps. Fill the container with water, and rotate until the cement is mixed and the sharps have been distributed throughout the cement mixture. Let cement dry for 24 hours.
- Seal the lid of the container tightly and use duct tape to seal. Label the container "Livestock Sharps" to properly identify the contents.
- Dispose of the containers in accordance with your state's regulations.
Our pharmacy hours are Monday-Friday 8:00 a.m. − 4:30 p.m. CST.