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Clavaseptin is known as a potentiated antibiotic. It contains two ingredients which work together to significantly increase the effectiveness against certain bacteria. The main antibiotic ingredient (amoxycillin) can be inactivated by certain types of bacteria, rendering them resistant. However the second ingredient (clavulanate) prevents the bacteria from inactivating the antibiotic, allowing the antibiotic to kill the bacteria. Hence Clavaseptin is active against a wide range of bacteria and this combination has become one of the main antibiotics used in veterinary medicine. Tablets are normally given twice daily at a dose rate of 12.5mg/kg bodyweight.
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This product prevents our greyhound ,almost 14 years old, from getting constant infections. Together with other products from vetmeds direct she is enjoying pootling through old age. Thankyou for your prompt helpful service. Jane danny and zoe
Customer recommends this product
This is one of the tablets that the vet prescribed for Tom my neutered tomcat. I think it is very reasonably priced and it does not cause him any side effects. Really good value for money dealing with VioVe service is quick and efficien.t
Customer recommends this product
Unfortunately,the clavaseptin gave my dog diarrhoea & had to be discontinued.
Customer does not recommend this product
Below are some recent questions we've received regarding Clavaseptin Palatable Tablets, including answers from our team.
Looking at the difference between clavaseptin vs. clavamox in treating a urinary infection in a dog with elevated liver enzymes.
This is like asking the difference between the Boots version of paracetamol and Tesco's. They are both manufactured to the same standards, they contain the same active ingredients and essentially there is no difference. Both antibiotics are equally acceptable to use when there has been an element of liver damage, which is what causes elevated liver enzyme levels in the blood. Likewise they are both indicated for urinary tract infections. More than that it is impossible to say. The choice of antibiotic is down to your vet, who is familiar with your dog.
My cat is finishing up her last few doses of clavaseptin. She was given prednisolone a couple weeks prior from another issue..can I start giving her the prednisolone or do I need to wait a while after she finished her clavaseptin?
These two medications are often given at the same time, so I would expect to treat the two conditions as appropriate for each. There is no general requirement to not give the two together. Howevere, prednisolone can reduce the immune response (especially at higher doses) so it might be best to ensure that any infection is clear before starting prednisolone again. This is something you should check with your own vet who is familiar with the precise details of this case and will be able to provide more relevant advice.