Thanks Gail, can you give me anyplace to learn the actual way in which worms
work and are controlled in animals? I need to learn how to recognize trouble
before a sheep goes down, without using wormers preventively.
Rick Krach -- via iPhone
> On Jan 10, 2017, at 8:26 AM, Gail Winnick <heartsongauss...@gmail.com> wrote:
> A ewe is especially susceptible to worms after lambing. Yes, I have seen
> wormer work in a day. I always process my ewes right after lambing which
> includes worming, some nutri-drench and some vit e.
>> On Mon, Jan 9, 2017 at 2:45 PM, Rick Krach <rickkr...@hotmail.com> wrote:
>> Last week I put some pictures on the Blackbelly Facebook page of a ewe
>> which looked sick. I had some responses indicating worms so I did give some
>> Valbazen to her and her 3 week old lambs. I would like your opinion and you
>> could look at the Facebook page to see what was said. The ewe had a
>> somewhat bloated appearance and he was not eating or nursing for 2 days. I
>> also saw her struggle for several minutes to get some pee out, which was
>> thick and strangely colored. One lamb died that day.
>> One day after the Valbazen (yesterday) she was acting more normal and
>> today she is completely normal. Her bloated body is gone, she is much
>> thinner. Could this have just been too much stress for her trying to feed
>> three lambs considering her small stature. I find it a little weird that
>> worming medication could help her in only one day?
>> Rick Krach -- via iPhone
>> This message is from the Blackbelly mailing list
>> Visit the list's homepage at %http://www.blackbellysheep.info
> This message is from the Blackbelly mailing list
> Visit the list's homepage at %http://www.blackbellysheep.info
This message is from the Blackbelly mailing list
Visit the list's homepage at %http://www.blackbellysheep.info