Library

Medications

  • Giving your cat a pill can be a challenge even for the most experienced veterinarian! The easiest way to give your cat a pill is to hide the pill in food. This usually works best if the pill is hidden in a small amount of tuna, salmon, yogurt or cream cheese.

  • The easiest way to give your dog a pill is to hide the pill in food. This usually works best if you hide it in a special treat such as a small amount of canned dog food, peanut butter or cottage cheese. To ensure that your dog swallows the pill, you should hand feed the medicated piece of food or treat rather than offering it in a large portion that the dog may not completely consume.

  • Glipizide is a sulfonylurea anti-diabetic agent used to treat non-insulin dependent diabetes. Glipizide works by causing the pancreas to release more insulin into the bloodstream.

  • Griseofulvin is an antifungal medication. It is usually used to treat ringworm. It also may be used to treat fungal infections of the skin, hair and nails.

  • Hydralazine is used to treat high blood pressure by decreasing the workload of the heart and arteries. It is also used as an added treatment in congestive heart failure.

  • Hydrocodone is used to suppress a cough. It may be used when your pet has kennel cough, collapsing trachea or a viral lung infection. Generally, this medicine is used for a cough that is harsh, dry and non-productive.

  • Hydroxyzine is an antihistamine. Antihistamines are used to relieve or prevent the symptoms of allergy. Your veterinarian may prescribe this medication to prevent itching in your dog or cat. This medication has sedative properties.

  • Idoxuridine is an antiviral medication that is mostly used to treat herpes eye infections in cats.

  • Imidacloprid is a topical insecticidal agent prescribed by your veterinarian to treat fleas in dogs and cats.

  • Imipramine is a tricyclic antidepressant. It may be used in dogs for the treatment of abrupt attacks of muscular weakness and/or diminished skeletal muscle control triggered by emotional stimuli such as anger and fear, separation anxiety, lick granuloma and urinary incontinence.

Location Hours
Monday8:00am – 7:30pm
Tuesday8:00am – 7:30pm
Wednesday8:00am – 7:30pm
Thursday8:00am – 7:30pm
Friday8:00am – 5:00pm
SaturdayClosed
SundayClosed

I Love SCAH!