Goat parasite dewormer chart

Goat Guideline for Anthelmintic Dosages (internal parasite dewormers) July 2006
*Important --- Please read notes below before using this chart*
Oral dosing.
Subcutaneous
injection
Cydectin
Cydectin
Cydectin
Valbazen
SafeGuard
Levasole
*Injectable*
Albendazole1 Fenbendazole2 Ivermectin3 Levamisole4 Moxidectin5
Moxidectin6
Moxidectin7
Animal Weight
0.4 mg/kg
0.5 mg/kg
0.3 mg/kg
0.2 mg/kg
lbs kg 2 ml/ 25 lb
1.1 ml/ 25 lb
6 ml/ 25 lb
3 ml/ 25 lb
1.1 ml/25 lb
3.4 ml/25 lb
1 ml/ 110 lb
1Valbazen Suspension (11.36 % or 113.6 mg/ml): Do NOT use in pregnant does in the first trimester of pregnancy. Meat withdrawal
time is 9 days and 7 days for milk (FARAD).
2Safe-Guard/ Panacur Suspension (10% or 100 mg/ml): Approved in goats at 5 mg/kg with meat withdrawal time of 6 days and no
withdrawal period for milk. Although the label dose in goats is 5 mg/kg, it is generally recognized that 10 mg/kg dosage is required
for good efficacy. At 10 mg/kg dosage, meat withdrawal is 16 days and 4 days for milk (FARAD).
3Ivomec Sheep Drench (0.08% or 0.8 mg/ml): Protect from light. Coughing may occur during and following drenching. Meat
withdrawal time is 14 days (FARAD).
4Levasole Soluble Drench Powder (Sheep): Oral solution ONLY. To prepare use 1 packet (13 gm/11.7 gm active ingredient)
dissolved in 262 ml [8.9 oz.] water (44.7 mg/ml) {or 52 gram packet dissolved in 1048 ml water [35.4 oz.].} NOTE: This is different
dilution from the label directions for administration. Meat withdrawal time is 4 days (FARAD).
5 Cydectin Pour on for cattle (0.5% or 5 mg/ml): Meat withdrawal time is 23 days. Not for use in lactating dairy goats.
6 Cydectin Drench for sheep (.1% or 1 mg/ml): Meat withdrawal time is 14 days. Not for use in lactating dairy goats.
7Cydectin Injectable for cattle (1% or 10mg/ml): GIVE SQ. Meat withdrawal time is 30 days. Not for use in lactating dairy goats.
NOTE for Guideline for Anthelmintic Dosages in Goats

The attached chart was developed by Ray M. Kaplan, DVM, PhD (University of Georgia) and modified by Patty Scharko DVM, MPH
(University of Kentucky.) and Lionel Dawson DVM, PhD. (Oklahoma State University). It is provided as a possible guideline for
anthelmintic (deworming) dosages for goats. Producers should consult their veterinarian for advice on their specific management
situation for determining dosages for their herd. With the exception of fenbendazole administered at the 5 mg/kg dose, these drugs
are not approved by the Food and Drug Administration (FDA) for use in goats, and when used in goats are considered extra-label
use (fenbendazole at the recommended dose rate of 10 mg/kg is considered extra-label usage). The FDA regards extra-label use of
drugs as an exclusive privilege of the veterinary profession and is only permitted when a bona fide veterinarian-client-patient
relationship exists and an appropriate medical diagnosis has been made. The chart is intended to serve as guideline for improving
accuracy when dosing goats with an anthelmintic, but these drugs should be used in goats only when appropriate veterinary advice
has been received.

Drug resistance in parasites of goats is extremely common. The effectiveness of an anthelmintic should always be tested before being
used by performing a FECRT (Fecal Egg Count Reduction test) or larval development (DrenchRite) assay if available.
** The current recommendation is to use the Cydectin cattle injectable formulation and NOT the pour-on formulation (orally) or the
sheep oral drench. When administered by subcutaneous injection, moxidectin provides improved drug levels as compared to when
administered orally.

__________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________ Information contained in this document is part of a web-based training and certification program for meat goat producers ( that was developed with funding received by Langston University from USDA/FSIS/OPHS project #FSIS-C-10-2004 entitled "Development of a Web-based Training and Certification Program for Meat Goat Producers." Collaborating institutions/organizations include Alcorn State University, American Boer Goat Association, American Kiko Goat Association, American Meat Goat Association, Florida A&M University, Fort Valley State University, Kentucky State University, Langston University, Prairie View A&M University, Southern University, Tennessee Goat Producers Association, Tennessee State University, Tuskegee University, United States Boer Goat Association, University of Arkansas Pine Bluff, and Virginia State University.

Source: http://www.luresext.edu/goats/training/GoatDewormerChart.pdf

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