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Corid treatment and egg eatting

post #1 of 7
Thread Starter 

Does anyone out there know if eggs can be eaten after a chicken has been treated with Corid? 

post #2 of 7
Quote:
Originally Posted by jymdhm View Post
 

Does anyone out there know if eggs can be eaten after a chicken has been treated with Corid? 

My vet sez: Amprolium (Corid)...No egg withdrawal when used at labeled dose.

Great article on VENTILATION, one of THE MOST IMPORTANT aspects of coop design.

Fantastic treatise to help decide how much SPACE your chickens need.

 

Chicken math is not just 'addition'...but also should include Division, Multiplication and especially Subtraction!!!

 

Quoting centrarchid:

"Make every effort to understand your chicken's biology and the environment that supports it."

Reply

Great article on VENTILATION, one of THE MOST IMPORTANT aspects of coop design.

Fantastic treatise to help decide how much SPACE your chickens need.

 

Chicken math is not just 'addition'...but also should include Division, Multiplication and especially Subtraction!!!

 

Quoting centrarchid:

"Make every effort to understand your chicken's biology and the environment that supports it."

Reply
post #3 of 7
Did not know that. I have used Denegard before and there is no withdrawal period for the eggs.
post #4 of 7
Quote:
Originally Posted by BayBj View Post

Did not know that. I have used Denegard before and there is no withdrawal period for the eggs.

Denagard ...to treat Swine for dysentery and pneumonia?

Can you cite where your info is from?

 

"Withdraw medicated water 3 days before slaughter after treatment at 3.5 mg per pound and 7 days before slaughter following treatment at 10.5 mg per pound body weight."

http://www.drugs.com/vet/denagard-liquid-concentrate-12-5.html

Great article on VENTILATION, one of THE MOST IMPORTANT aspects of coop design.

Fantastic treatise to help decide how much SPACE your chickens need.

 

Chicken math is not just 'addition'...but also should include Division, Multiplication and especially Subtraction!!!

 

Quoting centrarchid:

"Make every effort to understand your chicken's biology and the environment that supports it."

Reply

Great article on VENTILATION, one of THE MOST IMPORTANT aspects of coop design.

Fantastic treatise to help decide how much SPACE your chickens need.

 

Chicken math is not just 'addition'...but also should include Division, Multiplication and especially Subtraction!!!

 

Quoting centrarchid:

"Make every effort to understand your chicken's biology and the environment that supports it."

Reply
post #5 of 7
post #6 of 7

Hmm... no chemical name or withdrawal info there.

Great article on VENTILATION, one of THE MOST IMPORTANT aspects of coop design.

Fantastic treatise to help decide how much SPACE your chickens need.

 

Chicken math is not just 'addition'...but also should include Division, Multiplication and especially Subtraction!!!

 

Quoting centrarchid:

"Make every effort to understand your chicken's biology and the environment that supports it."

Reply

Great article on VENTILATION, one of THE MOST IMPORTANT aspects of coop design.

Fantastic treatise to help decide how much SPACE your chickens need.

 

Chicken math is not just 'addition'...but also should include Division, Multiplication and especially Subtraction!!!

 

Quoting centrarchid:

"Make every effort to understand your chicken's biology and the environment that supports it."

Reply
post #7 of 7

Denagard and it's active ingredient aren't listed in FARAD.org as approved for any chickens, so there's no known withdrawal period.  It's listed for pigs, not poultry.  Look up Corid there.  Mary

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