AdvaCare is a GMP manufacturer of Multivitamin liquid injections.
Multivitamins are indicated in young animals in the phase of more rapid growth, in animals with high productive results, in the course of gravidity and lactation, to reduce the stress and as a supportive therapy in various fattening, infectious and parasitic diseases. In addition, in hypo and avitaminosis, degenerative myopathy, dystrophy of the liver, rickets, osteomalacia, tetany, keratitis, night sight, sterility in females and convalescence.
It is important to note that AdvaCare’s multivitamin liquid injections are for veterinary purposes only, and altho’ similar medications are available for human use, you should only use the prescribed medications by a veterinary doctor or animal care specialist for an animal.
As with all veterinary medicine some unwanted effects can occur from the use of multivitamin liquid injections. Always consult a veterinary physician or animal care specialist for medical advice before use.
Calcium: Too much calcium can make the bones too weak and brittle.
If a dog, for example, is taking Vitamin E supplements per a veterinarian’s recommendation, he might initially feel lethargic as his body adjusts to it.
Niacin (Vitamin B3).
The side effects of too much niacin include diarrhea that may have blood, inflammation of the throat and lips, an increase in salivation and convulsions.
Side effects of this vitamin include toxicity if too much is taken, dehydration, night blindness and weight loss. Other side effects a dog can experience are vomiting, diarrhea, hair loss, muscle weakness and bone deformities.
Too much vitamin D can cause hypercalcemia, a condition that can make a dog’s bones weak. Another side effect of vitamin D is that an excess can cause the destruction of Vitamin E in a dog’s body, which will shorten or destroy muscle fibers.
Other side effects of vitamin D include nausea, diarrhea, dehydration, loss of appetite and general weakness. vitamin D can also cause calcification of muscle and can lead to an increase in urination.
Muscle weakness, loss of balance, coordination and convulsions.
Increase in a dog’s heart rate and blood pressure. Sodium can also cause animal to feel thirstier and have dry mucous membranes.
Enlargement of the thyroid gland as a result of hyperthyroidism, a dry coat, weight loss and dry skin. An animal may also become thirstier and eat more than usual.
For a comprehensive list of all possible effects, consult a veterinary physician.
If any symptom persists or gets worse, or you notice any other symptom, then please seek veterinary medical treatment immediately.