Inject one dose (5 ml) into the gilt or sow's neck behind the ear. Cautions: Treatment will not induce estrus in gilts that have already reached puberty (begun to cycle).
Intramuscular injections should be made deep into the fleshy part of the muscle. To minimise local tissue irritation, no more than 10 ml should be injected at any one site. Swine: In pigs weighing up to 10 kg, administer 1 ml subcutaneously behind the ear.
IVOMEC Injection should be given only by subcutaneous injection under the loose skin in front of or behind the shoulder at the recommended dose level of 200 mcg of ivermectin per kilogram of body weight.
Appropriate sites for intramuscular injection are the quadriceps (muscle on the front of the thigh), lumbodorsal muscles (muscles either side of the lumbar spine) or the triceps muscle (behind the humerus (arm bone) in the front leg).
4:388:47It's also in the lower lumbar region of the dog. So for him it would be just right around in thisMoreIt's also in the lower lumbar region of the dog. So for him it would be just right around in this area for the injection just to give you a visual.
Dogs 4 months of age and older: administer CERENIA injection intravenously over 1-2 minutes or subcutaneously at 1 mg/kg equal to 1 mL/10 kg body weight once daily for up to 5 days.
The best areas on your body to give yourself a SQ injection are:
P.G. 600 is a combination of serum gonadotropin (Pregnant Mare Serum Gonadotropin or PMSG) and chorionic gonadotropin (Human Chorionic Gonadotropin or HCG) for use in prepuberal gilts (gilts that have not yet exhibited their first estrus) and in sows at weaning.
Giving a Subcutaneous Injection The skin over the middle of the back or just behind the shoulders generally works well. If the injection will be given frequently (such as insulin), try to alternate injection sites so you are not using the same location each time.
IM injections for canines are generally performed in the thigh muscles on the front of the rear limb or the hamstring muscles on the backside of the rear leg.
The majority of vaccines and shots are subcutaneous. These are usually administered on the loose skin just above a dog's shoulder blades. If you're administering shots yourself, always use the subcutaneous method.