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Veraflox Oral Suspension

Veraflox Oral Suspension by Bayer Animal Health Direct

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Veraflox is used for treatment of the skin in cats caused by susceptible strains of Pasteurella multocida, Streptococcus canis, Staphylococcus aureus, Staphylococcus felis, and Staphylococcus pseudintermedius.

  • •Upper respiratory tract infections
  • Wound infections
  • Abscesses

Warning: DO NOT USE IN DOGS. Pradofloxacin has been shown to cause bone marrow suppression in dogs. Dogs may be particularly sensitive to this effect, potentially resulting in severe thrombocytopenia and neutropenia.

Storage: Store below 30°C (86°F). After initial opening, VERAFLOX has demonstrated in-use stability of 60 days.

Veraflox
(pradofloxacin)
Oral Suspension for Cats

Uses
Veraflox is indicated for the treatment of skin infections in cats caused by susceptible strains of Pasteurella multocida, Streptococcus canis, Stafphlococcus aureus, Staphylococcus felis, and Staphylococcus pseudintermedius.

Dose and Administration
Shake well before use. To ensure a correct dosage, body weight should be determined as accurately as possible.  The dose of Veraflox is 7.5 mg/kg (3.4 mg/lb) body weight once daily for 7 consecutive days. 

Follow therapy as prescribed by your Vet.

Possible side effects
Potential side effects vary with the drug being used and the patient. Special caution may be indicated for pregnant or nursing animals. Common side effects include

  • Gastrointestinal side effects
    All antimicrobials can potentially alter your pet's digestive system. This can lead to signs such as decreased appetite, stomach upset, diarrhea or vomiting.
  • Injection site
    Pain or irritation may be noted at the site of administration of injectable medications.
  • Allergic reaction
    Any medication is capable of causing an allergic reaction. See your veterinarian if a rash, hives or swelling (especially of the face) occurs.
  • Joint
    Quinolone class drugs have been associated with cartilage and other joint problems when administered to young, growing animals.
  • Ocular
    In rare instances, the use of fluoroquinolones in cats has been associated with retinal toxicity, blindness or both.
  • Other
    Certain drug classes may have side effects on certain breeds or organ systems. Your veterinarian considers this information when prescribing antimicrobial drugs.

 Caution

  • Federal law restricts this drug to use by or on the order of a licensed veterinarian.
  • Federal law prohibits the extra label use of this drug in food-producing animals.

Contraindications 

  • Do not use in dogs.
  • Pradofloxacin has been shown to cause bone marrow suppression in dogs. Dogs may be particularly sensitive to this effect, potentially resulting in severe thrombocytopenia and neutropenia.
  • Quinolone-class drugs have been shown to cause arthropathy in immature animals of most species tested, the dog being particularly sensitive to this side effect.
  • Pradofloxacin is contraindicated in cats with a known hypersensitivity to quinolones.

Warnings 

  • Not for human use. Keep out of reach of children.
  • For use in cats only.
  • The administration of pradofloxacin for longer than 7 days induced reversible leukocyte, neutrophil, and lymphocyte decreases in healthy, 12-week-old kittens.

Precautions 

  • The use of fluoroquinolones in cats has been associated with the development of retinopathy and/or blindness. Such products should be used with caution in cats.
  • The safety of pradofloxacin in cats younger than 12 weeks of age has not been evaluated.
  • The safety of pradofloxacin in cats that are used for breeding or that are pregnant and/or lactating has not been evaluated.
  • Quinolones have been shown to produce erosions of cartilage of weight-bearing joints and other signs of arthropathy in immature animals of various species.
  • The safety of pradofloxacin in immune-compromised cats (i.e., cats infected with feline leukemia virus and/or feline immuno-deficiency virus) has not been evaluated.
  • Quinolones should be used with caution in animals with known or suspected central nervous system (CNS) disorders. In such animals, quinolones have, in rare instances, been associated with CNS stimulation that may lead to convulsive seizures.
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