The D-Worm Dog Dewormer Hookworms & Large Roundworms Chewable Tablets provide ultimate protection against internal canine parasites. The D-Worm specifically targets hookworms, with each tablet contains pyrantel pamoate, which is efficient in eliminating parasitic worms and impeding possible reinfestation. D-Worm Dog Dewormer is approved for puppies of at least 4 weeks of age, small and large dogs.
D-Worm Dog Dewormer Hookworms & Large Roundworms Chewable Tablets are available in two sizes:
DIRECTIONS FOR USE - Puppies & Small Dogs (Under 25 lbs.)
For the removal of large roundworms (Ascarids) and hookworms, give 1 tablet for each 10 lbs. of body weight. (Dosage is designed to provide at least 2.27 mg per pound of body weight for dogs weighing over 5 lbs., and at least 4.54 mg per pound of body weight for dogs weighing 5 lbs. or less.) For dogs weighing more than 10 lbs., tablets may be broken in half to provide 1/2 tablet for each additional 5 lbs. of body weight. The presence of these parasites should be confirmed by laboratory fecal examination.
DIRECTIONS FOR USE - Large Dogs (Over 25 lbs.)
For the removal of large roundworms (ascarids) and hookworms, in adult dogs or young dogs, weighing more than 25 lbs., administer these tablets according to the weight of the animal. Dosage: 25 lbs. give 1/2 tablet, 26-50 lbs. give one tablet, 51-75 lbs. give 1 1/2 tablets, 76-100 lbs. give 2 tablets.
Offer the proper dosage by hand or in the dog's food container, with or without food. Do not withhold food from your dog prior to or after treatment. A follow-up fecal examination should be conducted in 2 to 4 weeks after first treatment to determine the need for retreatment.
Since anthelmintics cannot be relied upon to prevent reinfection or to remove larvae not present in the intestinal tract at the time of initial treatment, for maximum control, it is recommended that puppies be treated at 2,3,4,6,8, and 10 weeks of age. Lactating bitches should be treated 2-3 weeks after whelping. Adult dogs should be routinely treated at monthly intervals to protect against environmental T. canis reinfection. Retreatment of adult dogs may be necessary at monthly intervals as determined by laboratory fecal examinations or in animals kept in known contaminated quarters.