OXY Pulmon for Horses
A liquid Eucalyptus and Vitamin E supplement to help maintain normal pulmonary health and support performance and stamina in Horses
For use in horses only.
OXY PULMON™ helps support lung function, oxygen utilization, and normal recovery after strenuous activity.
Active Ingredients per 30 cc
Proprietary Blend —— 783mg
(Eucalyptus Oil, Vitamin E, Octacosanol)
Safe use in pregnant animals or animals intended for breeding has not been proven. If animal's condition worsens or does not improve, stop product administration and consult your veterinarian.
Directions for Use:
Administer at the rate of 30cc twice per day for three days, then administer 30cc 2 hours prior to training or competition.
For animal use only.
Keep out of reach of children and animals. In case of accidental overdose, contact a health professional immediately.
This product should not be given to animals intended for human consumption.
Eucalyptus Oil - A natural anti-inflammatory decongestant used as an aid in respiratory support.
Octacosanol - used to improve exercise performance including strength, stamina, and reaction time.
Soybean Oil - classified as a vegetable oil it contains the good unsaturated fats with omega 3 essential fatty acid's and vitamin E. The omega-3 essential fatty acid's balance out the omega-6 your horse gets from other food sources.
Vitamin E - Vitamin E is a fat-soluble vitamin, which plays a role as the #1 antioxidant & immune booster in the body. It also helps to prevent free radical damage to specific fats in the body that are critical for health and is an important vitamin that is required for the proper function of many organs in the body. In addition to being an antioxidant, Vitamin E is a “potent anti-inflammatory when given in high levels,” according to a University of Florida study. Your horse does not make Vitamin E. Daily outside sources of Vitamin E are required to maintain the right blood and tissue levels to help protect cells. Nerve tissue especially requires Vitamin E to function properly. Horses quickly get deficient if they engage in moderate to high amounts of physical activity. (Holistichorse.comDVM Frank K Reilly)