Rye grass staggers nosode, is a homeopathic remedy that will help a farm animals immune system when suffering from or at risk of rye grass staggers. Use as a preventative at times of risk and also if the animal is showing signs and symptoms.
Can also be used in conjunction with Stramonium for when an animal is showing signs of tremours, lack of control of limbs and agitated.
Handmade in NZ. All remedies have a shelf life of 5 years.
All 500ml bottles come with a free 100ml spray bottle to dispense remedy into and for ease of use.
We use pharmaceutical grade plastic bottles, so they won't break and tamper proof lids so they won't come off in the bike carrier box or when out and about on the farm.
All Agripathics remedies come in liquid form, as we find this is the easiest way to administer.
You can treat a dairy cow individually or at the herd level.
Homeopathic remedies are best administered on to a mucus membrane, for dairy cows this means either the nose or vulva. When the cows are in the dairy shed the easiest way to administer is to spray on to the vulva.
I like to administer at least 3 times per milking - when the cow comes into the shed, when I put the cups on and again when I take the cups off. I usually do 3-4 sprays as a single dose. This allows her to have at least 5 minutes between doses and works really well at getting the amount needed into the cow to get an effective response.
This is best done by putting into their water trough, so putting 1-2 capfuls in their drinking water means each time they drink, they are getting dose.
For young animals you can spray on to nose or add to milk, water or electrolytes.
How long will a bottle last:
Individual treatment: there are 1875 single doses in a 500ml bottle
Herd treatment: at 1 capful rate there are 72 doses per bottle
All instructions on how much to use and duration are on the bottle.
General Disclaimer: Our remedies are designed to support the natural immune system of your pet and animal. We do not claim to treat, medicate or cure any health conditions. If you are worried about your animal or feel they are in pain or suffering please contact your veterinarian