Pharmaceutical treatment of animals can be very difficult when restricted to what is available commercially. Dosages may not be correct for some animals, especially if very small or very large. The forms drugs come in are often difficult to get animals to take. By working with veterinarians we are able to make medicines that are made specifically for a certain animal making easy and effective treatment possible. The other consideration when treating animals is that common medications used in humans may be very effective in treating different behaviors or diseases in animals. A cooperative relationship between a veterinarian and compounding makes all these treatments possible. Effects of a selective serotonin reuptake inhibitor on urine spraying behavior in cats.
Use of fluoxetine to treat dominance aggression in dogs.
Feline hypertension: clinical findings and response to antihypertensive treatment in 30 cases.
Effects of the calcium channel antagonist amlodipine in cats with surgically induced hypertensive renal insufficiency.
Tetracycline and niacinamide for the treatment of sterile pyogranuloma/granuloma syndrome in a dog.
Effects of concentrated electrolytes administered via a paste on fluid, electrolyte, and acid base balance in horses.