Acepromazine 25mg Tablet 100ct.

Acepromazine 25mg Tablet 100ct.
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List Price: $68.99
Sale Price: $53.99
Code: ace25
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Acepromazine is frequently used before surgery (in combination with other sedatives and anesthetics), to provide smoother sedation in patients. It is classified as a phenothiazine neuroleptic, which means it modifies the chemicals in the brain to change a pet’s behavior. The exact mechanism of this medication is unknown, but it is thought to block the receptors of dopamine in the brain. Dopamine is a chemical messenger that controls movement, emotional response, and the ability to experience pain.

For:

Dogs and Cats

Benefits:

  • An effective tranquilizer
  • Controls overly excitable animals
  • Can prevent vomiting post surgery
  • Sold affordably per tablet

How it works

Acepromazine is classified as a phenothiazine neuroleptic, which means it modifies the chemicals in your pets brain to change their behavior. Its a tranquilizer that depresses the central nervous system. The mechanism of action is not exactly known, however, its thought to block receptors of dopamine in the brain, a chemical used for cell-to-cell communication.

Storage:

Should be stored at room temperature. Keep away from moisture and heat.

Acepromazine may color the urine pink. Occasionally, this medication may have an opposite effect causing stimulation; therefore this medication should not be used to treat aggression.
  • Acepromazine is a prescription tranquilizer use by veterinarians in dogs and cats.
  • Acepromazine is typically used prior to anesthesia and surgery because of its sedative effects and because it can prevent vomiting.
  • It is also used as an aid in controlling excited animals during examination, treatment, and grooming.
Weight range (lbs) Dosage
All weights Give 0.25-1 mg/lb of pet's body weight by mouth. Should be given 45 minutes to 1 hour prior to the procedure

Cautions

  • This product is a generic medication, produced by a variety of manufacturers.
  • Tell your veterinarian if your pet has liver disease, heart disease, seizure disorders or if the pet is pregnant or lactating.
  • Mention other CNS medications, such as Phenobarbital, that your pet may be taking.

Possible side effects:

Stop giving acepromazine and seek emergency veterinary medical care in the event of rare allergic reaction (difficulty breathing; swelling of the lips, tongue, or face; hives). Other, less serious side effects that have been reported but may resolve with continued treatment. Continue to give acepromazine and notify your veterinarian if your pet shows signs of sedation, depression, incoordination, low blood pressure, slower heart rate and breathing. Other side effects may also occur. Talk to your veterinarian about any side effect that seems unusual or bothersome to your pet.