The broad spectrum parasiticide, Panacur C Canine Dewormer (fendenazole), treats and controls roundworms, hookworms, whipworms, and tapeworms. Veterinarians will sometimes prescribe to treat other parasites.
What is Panacur C Canine Dewormer?
PANACUR C (Fenbendazole) CANINE DEWORMER Indicated for the treatment and control of parasites such as roundworms, hookworms, whipworms, and tapeworms in dogs.
Who is Panacur C Canine Dewormer for?
Panacur C Canine Dewormer is intended for dogs six weeks of age and older. Ingestion of this drug by younger pups may involve to health risks.
Why use Panacur C Canine Dewormer?
Panacur C Dewormer effectively medicates and manages various worm infections in dogs. This includes:
- Roundworms (Toxocara canis)
- Hookworms (Ancylostoma caninum)
- Whipworms (Trichuris vulpis)
- Tapeworms (Dipdylium caninum)
How does Panacur C Canine Dewormer work?
Fenbendazole, the active chemical in Panacur C Dewormer, works by damaging the cellular integrity of some gastrointestinal parasites. The chemical binds to proteins essential to the parasites’ cellular transport. This weakens its ability to sustain itself within the host, resulting in a successfully dewormed dog.
Merck Animal Health
Fenbendazole Granules 22.2%
How is Panacur C Canine Dewormer sold?
3- 1 gram packets per package 3- 2 gram packets per package 3- 4 gram packets per package
What are the side effects of Panacur C Canine Dewormer?
Side effects of Fenbendazole are mild and rare. These include
What special precautions are there?
Practice good personal hygiene to avoid contracting the parasite. Make sure your dog is flea free during treatment. To avoid reinfection, do not feed your dog rodents, uncooked meat or fish, and dispose of stools daily.
What to do if overdose?
Immediately contact your closest emergency animal hospital. You may also contact Merck Animal Health Pharmacovigilance: Companion Animal Technical Services, 800-224-5318.
How can I store Panacur C Canine Dewormer?
Store in a dry and cool environment. (59-86°F).
Consult your veterinarian for assistance in the diagnosis, treatment, and control of parasitism. Deworming schedules may vary depending on the climate where you live and the activity of your dog. The following schedule should be used as general guidance. Newly weaned pups (6 to 8 weeks of age) should be dewormed at 6, 8, 10, and 12 weeks of age. Treat the dam at the same time as the puppies. Dogs over six months of age should be dewormed at least twice each year. Each deworming requires 3 daily treatments.