flea meds kill pets

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killing raven sun
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Joined: Wed Jun 13, 2018 2:01 pm

flea meds kill pets

Post by killing raven sun » Sat Sep 22, 2018 4:08 am

flea meds killed one of our dogs and a cat about ten years ago, we complained but nobody cared at the time, the meds were considered safe, couple years later we had another dog who got sick after one application, i was against using it but the wife was adamant, within minutes the dog was wobbling and falling over, went into siezures, we rushed him to the dog hospital, they did tests and reassured us that it wasnt the meds because they are considered safe, but they found nothing wrong with him, he mostly recovered and we never used flea meds again, ironically the natural treatments are working way better anyway, love your pets dont poison them
Animal Drug Safety Communication: FDA Alerts Pet Owners and Veterinarians About Potential for Neurologic Adverse Events Associated with Certain Flea and Tick Products

September 20, 2018

The U.S. Food and Drug Administration is alerting pet owners and veterinarians to be aware of the potential for neurologic adverse events in dogs and cats when treated with drugs that are in the isoxazoline class.

Since these products have obtained their respective FDA approvals, data received by the agency as part of its routine post-marketing activities indicates that some animals receiving Bravecto, Nexgard or Simparica have experienced adverse events such as muscle tremors, ataxia, and seizures. Another product in this class, Credelio, recently received FDA approval. These products are approved for the treatment and prevention of flea infestations, and the treatment and control of tick infestations.

The FDA is working with manufacturers of isoxazoline products to include new label information to highlight neurologic events because these events were seen consistently across the isoxazoline class of products.

The FDA carefully reviewed studies and other data on Bravecto, Credelio, Nexgard and Simparica prior to approval, and these products continue to be safe and effective for the majority of animals. The agency is asking the manufacturers to make the changes to the product labeling in order to provide veterinarians and pet owners with the information they need to make treatment decisions for each pet on an individual basis. Veterinarians should use their specialized training to review their patients’ medical histories and determine, in consultation with pet owners, whether a product in the isoxazoline class is appropriate for the pet.

Although FDA scientists carefully evaluate an animal drug prior to approval, there is the potential for new information to emerge after marketing, when the product is used in a much larger population. In the first three years after approval, the FDA pays particularly close attention to adverse event reports, looking for any safety information that may emerge.

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