When an animal is wounded, the wound is usually very dirty, and often a jagged laceration instead of a nice clean cut. In these cases, bacterium has an opportunity to enter these wounds and many of these bacterium and pathogens may be antibiotic resistant, thus forcing the Vet to determine if the best scenario is to close up with the bacteria or pathogens inside the wound.
What we produce?
Eclipse™ and Lacerum® Canine, Feline – Aloe Free, Companion Animal and Equine Spray Wound Cleanser and Wound Cream products are tissue-friendly sanitizing agents used to clean, prepare, treat and encourage new cellular growth in all types of wounds. Our spray wound cleanser product contains a proprietary blend of deionized water U.S.P., Cetylpyridinium Chloride, Aloe Vera (except Feline Spray) and Vitamin C.
What's in our products?
Our Wound Cream contains immunoglobulins, IgA, IgM, IgG, and IgE from animal plasma, stabilized and placed into a hydro-gel of Aloe Vera, Vitamin-C, Vitamin-E, Vitamin-A and Cetylpyridinium Chloride (as a preservative).
Chemically designed to kill E. Coli, Streptococcus, Shigella, Salmonella, Campylobacter, Pseudomonas, Klebsiella, Bacillus, and most Staphylococcus bacteria, including MRSA in all second-intention wounds.
Applied twice-daily to the edges of the wound bed, our product stimulates and hastens the advancement of the epithelium which accelerates wound closure,reduces scar tissue formation and minimizes changes in hair color or skin pigmentation.
Why we do it?
The veterinary market is in need of safe, effective, easy to use wound care solutions.
Pet owners are demanding more advanced and all-inclusive treatments for companion animals, driving growth in the companion-animal wound care sector. According to the U.S. Pet Ownership and Demographic Sourcebook (2012) 63% of pet owners consider their pets to be family members. The AVMA reports there are 70 million pet dogs and 74 million pet cats in the US.
In 2011, Americans spent $51 billion on their pets; $13 billion on vet care (up $400 million from 2010) and $12 billion on supplies and over-the-counter medicines (up $800 million from 2010). The overall market for veterinary therapeutics and diagnostic products has grown dramatically thus driving the need for better wound care treatments.