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Safe-Guard Suspension

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Product Description

Safe-Guard Suspension for horse, cattle and now approved for goats is for the removal and control of large and small strongyles, pinworms, and roundworms.  

What is Safe-Guard Suspension?

Safe-Guard Horse, Beef & Dairy Cattle Dewormer is effective in the removal and control of large and small strongyles, pinworms, and roundworms.

Who is Safe-Guard Suspension for?

Horses, Cattle & Goats

Why use Safe-Guard Suspension?

- As effective as Panacur-100ml - No prescription required - Easy-to-use applicator gun for accurate dose - Each liter bottle deworms 86 head of 500-lb.

How does Safe-Guard Suspension work?

The antiparasitic action of Safe-Guard Suspension is believed to be due to the inhibition of energy metabolism in the parasite.


Merck Animal Health.

Active ingredient(s):


How is Safe-Guard Suspension sold?

92 gm

What are the side effects of Safe-Guard Suspension?

No side effects

What special precautions are there?

Do not use in horses intended for food.

What to do if overdose?

If overdose contact your nearest pet hospital immediately. You may also contact Merck Animal Health Pharmacovigilance: Livestock Technical Services, 800-211-3573

How can I store Safe-Guard Suspension?

Store at or below 25°C (77°F).

Helpful Tips:

- Determine the weight of the animal.
- Remove the syringe tip.
- Turn the dial ring until the edge of the ring nearest the tip lines up with zero.
- Fully depress plunger and discard expelled paste. Syringe is ready for dosing.
- Each mark on the plunger rod corresponds to a dose of 5 mg/kg (2.3 mg/lb.) for 250 lbs. body weight. Dial the ring edge nearest the tip back by one mark for each 250 lbs. body weight.
- Under conditions of continued exposure to parasites, re-treatment may be needed after 4 to 6 weeks.




Safe-Guard is a suspension used as a wormer for horses. Gastrointestinal equine parasites can be very dangerous along with the many myths associated with horse deworming. It can be a little confusing and sometimes overwhelming to completely understand the impact of intestinal worms, the most common of equine diseases. Horses typically get worms when turned out with previously infected horses or when they are turned out in a contaminated pasture. In both situations, it is highly likely the horse will become infected, as well. A pasture can stay infected for a considerable amount of time so always keep the threat of horse worms in mind.


Strongyle infection is one of the most common and it occurs by ingestion of the larvae, which begin their transformation into parasites as they travel down the animal’s intestine. It can cause damage in the cranial mesenteric artery, eventually causing colic, gangrenous enteritis, or intestinal stasis and possibly rupture. The other two species are active blood feeders that can lead to anemia, weakness, emaciation and diarrhea. While a horse may appear to be in good health, it still can be infected with worms. Common signs of parasite infection in both younger and older horses include, lethargy,  loss of weight, diarrhea, colic, lack of appetite and dull coat.

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Safe-Guard Suspension

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