What is Tylan Compounded?
Tylan Compounded is an antibiotic that treats bacterial colitis and diarrhea. Compounding is beneficial in instances where a specific dosage is unavailable or in different forms to make it easier to dose your pet. Tylan Compounded requires a prescription from your veterinarian.
Please Note: custom compounds take 2-3 business days to prepare and cannot be shipped to NC, MN, MS, Guam, or the U.S. Virgin Islands.
- Treats colitis and diarrhea caused by bacteria
- Treats bacterial respiratory infections
How does Tylan Compounded work?
Tylan Compounded is an antibiotic in the macrolide class. It works by inhibiting protein synthesis in certain types of bacteria.
Keep out of reach of children. Gastrointestinal disturbance, resulting in diarrhea, may occur.
Tylan Compounded Directions:
- Treats bacterial colitis, respiratory infections and diarrhea.
Should you miss a dose, give to your pet as soon as you remember. Do not give your pet a double dose.
Tylan Compounded Dosage:
|All weights||Give exactly as prescribed by your veterinarian.|
|All weights||\Give exactly as prescribed by your veterinarian.|
|Horses||Do not use!|
Store this product at room temperature, away from moisture and heat.
What is a Compounded Medication?
A compounded medication is the creation of a particular medication to fit the unique needs of a patient, including changing the form of the medication (e.g., from a solid pill to a liquid) for a variety reasons (e.g., to make it easier to take, to avoid a non-essential ingredient, to obtain the exact dose needed, adding favorite flavors).
If you are having difficulty giving your pet prescribed medication or need to find a discontinued medication, 1-800-PetMeds offers compounding services on select medications. We can prepare the following: (1) custom strength quantities of a medication (as capsules, liquid, chewable tablets, or transdermal (absorbed through the skin); (2) dosage forms to mask bitter or unpleasant taste (such as capsules or chewable tablets that can also be flavored); (3) dosage forms to make it easier to dose your pet such as a transdermal or liquid (that can also be flavored); and (4) discontinued products such as cisapride or DES.