Amtyl 500 mg (100 Tablets per Box)
Amtyl 500, the No. 1 and most trusted brand for game fowls, contains the powerful combination of Amoxicillin and Tylosin. Its components are effective against the respiratory, urogenital and integumentary system of gamefowls.
For Prevention and Treatment of the following:
•Chronic Respiratory Disease “CRD” or “Halak na sipon”
•All type of wounds
Infectious coryza is an acute respiratory disease of avian species caused by the bacterium Avibacterium Paragallinarum. Clinical signs include tiredness, nasal discharge, sneezing, and facial swelling. Early treatment with Amtyl 500 will quickly help infected gamefowls recover. Prevention is based on stress management and general housekeeping including appropriate biosecurity measures.
CRD is one of the most common causes of disease in gamefowls, occurring when chickens that are infected with Mycoplasma Gallisepticum are stressed. The bacteria then causes major damage to the bird's respiratory system.
Mycoplasma Gallisepticum spreads via eggs, airborne transmission, and indirect or mechanical routes such as introducing infected birds to an existing flock, or via chicken transport crates. Mycoplasma Gallisepticum can reside in a flock with few indications of its presence until the flock or individuals in it are stressed sufficiently to show signs of respiratory disease.
Symptoms of CRD
The signs of CRD are sniffling, sneezing, coughing, and other signs of respiratory distress. When suspected, observe the fowl from a distance to get a good idea of the symptoms as birds often do not display signs of the disease once caught.
Sometimes CRD slowly spreads through the range causing poor egg production, retarded growth, and wet noses. In these cases, there are usually few mortalities unless the underlying stressors increase.
There are two forms of fowl pox: dry and wet. Gamefowls can be infected with either or both forms. Mortality from both forms of the disease is usually low, but a fowl-pox infection can result in reduced egg production and poorer performance from the flock.
Clinical signs vary slightly depending on the form of fowlpox:
Dry form: Fowls showing signs of the dry form have raised, wart-like lesions on un-feathered areas (head, legs, vent, and so on). The lesions heal in about two weeks. If the scab is removed before healing is complete, the area will be raw and bloody. Infected birds have ruffled feathers and appear lethargic (that is, not thrifty). The pace of growth in young birds might slow. Laying hens typically experience a drop in egg production.
Wet form: Fowls showing signs of the wet form have canker-like lesions in the mouth, pharynx, larynx, and trachea. These lesions can plug the trachea, and if a bird’s trachea becomes plugged, the bird will suffocate and die. Fowls can also have discharge from the eyes.
To quickly recover and prevent secondary infection, spray and clean affected areas with Quick Heal Wound Spray.
Reducing stress is an essential component of managing this disease. To fight stress, Reload Plus is recommended along with the administration of Amtyl 500.
When using any antibiotic be sure and continue the whole course of 5 days. If after 5 days you see no improvement then you need to call us or see a veterinarian.