Product details

Vetprofen (Carprofen)

Vetprofen (carprofen) Indicated for the relief of pain and inflammation associated with osteoarthritis and the control of post operative pain associated with soft tissue and orthopedic surgeries in dogs. Vetprofen supplied in 25mg, 75mg, and 100mg Caplets

( This is a Prescription Drug, Pet and Vet Info are Mandatory )

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Prescribed bySearch Veterinarian

25 Mg, 1 Caplet

Price: $0.49

75mg 180 Ct Chewable

Price: $144.00

100 Mg, 1 Caplet

Price: $0.72

25 Mg, 240 Caplets

Price: $97.99

100mg 180 Ct Chewable

Price: $174.00

75 Mg, 1 Caplet

Price: $0.56

75 Mg, 240 Caplets

Price: $112.60

25mg 180 Ct Chewable

Price: $109.00

100 Mg, 240 Caplets

Price: $142.69

Carprofen is a non-steroidal anti-inflammatory drug (NSAID) in a class called COX-2 inhibitors. Dogs: Carprofen is used for the relief of pain and inflammation associated with osteoarthritis, including hip dysplasia. It is also approved for the control of postoperative pain associated with soft tissue and orthopedic surgeries. Carprofen may also help reduce fevers. Carprofen may also be used in other small animals and birds for the relief of inflammation and pain.

Possible Side Effects: The most common side effect of NSAIDs is stomach upset, but stomach ulcers may develop, in which case you may see loss of appetite; vomiting; diarrhea; dark, tarry or, bloody stools; or constipation. Side effects involving the kidney include increased thirst and urination, or changes in the urine color or smell. Liver-related side effects include jaundice (yellowing of the gums, skin, or eyes). Other side effects may include pale gums, lethargy, shedding, incoordination, seizures, or behavioral changes. If any of these side effects are observed, stop treatment and contact your veterinarian. If your pet experiences an allergic reaction to the medication, signs may include facial swelling, hives, scratching, sudden onset of diarrhea, vomiting, shock, seizures, pale gums, cold limbs, or coma. If you observe any of these signs, contact your veterinarian immediately. Precautions: Not for use in animals who are hypersensitive (allergic) to carprofen, aspirin, etodolac (EtoGesic), deracoxib (Deramaxx), firocoxib (Previcox), meloxicam (Metacam), tepoxalin (Zubrin), or other NSAIDs. The safety of the drug has not been determined in breeding, pregnant, or lactating animals (female animals nursing their young). Use with extreme caution and continued monitoring in geriatric animals and those who are dehydrated or have pre-existing stomach, intestinal, liver, heart, kidney, diabetes mellitus or blood disorders. Do not use in animals with bleeding problems, e.g., von Willebrand's disease. Consult with your veterinarian regarding the physical examinations and laboratory testing necessary prior to and during treatment with carprofen. Drug, Food, and Test Interactions: Consult your veterinarian before using carprofen with any other medications, including vitamins and supplements, other NSAIDs (e.g., aspirin, etodolac (EtoGesic), deracoxib (Deramaxx), firocoxib (Previcox), tepoxalin (Zubrin), and meloxicam (Metacam); steroids (e.g., prednisone, dexamethasone, Medrol, triamcinolone), methotrexate, furosemide (Lasix) , digoxin, phenobarbital, oral anticoagulants (heparin, warfarin), enalapril, phenylpropanolamine, sulfa drugs, and some oral antidiabetic drugs, since interactions may occur. Signs of Toxicity/Overdose: May see loss of appetite, vomiting, diarrhea, dark or tarry stools, bloody stools, increased thirst, increased urination, pale gums, jaundice (yellowing of gums, skin, or eyes), lethargy, increased respiration (fast or heavy breathing), incoordination, seizures, or behavioral changes. An overdose or toxicity could be fatal. If you know or suspect your pet has had an overdose, or if you observe any of these signs in your pet, contact your veterinarian immediately. Keep this and all other medications out of the reach of children and pets. ** This information may not cover all possible uses, directions, side effects, precautions, allergic reactions, drug interactions, or withdrawal times. Always consult your own veterinarian for specific advice concerning the treatment of your pet.

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