The broad portfolio of Zoetis coccidiosis management solutions can help drive your business success. And Rotecc® Coccidiosis Management helps ensure they remain effective on your operation.
Our technical service team develops customized solutions that help maximize efficacy and drive bottom-line performance. But the Rotecc approach considers all commercially available coccidiosis management solutions. So if a Zoetis product isn't the most prudent choice, we'll recommend a competitive product — to help ensure you have the best possible solution for your operation.
The only commercially available divalent ionophore, Avatec® (lasalocid) completes rotation programs. Avatec contains divalent cations that transport across coccidial membranes, helping protect birds against economically threatening coccidia species while minimizing the development of monovalent ionophore resistance. Avatec can be used in any season and in any feeding stage.
A broad-spectrum nonantibiotic coccidiostat feed additive, Deccox® (decoquinate) is developed for coccidiosis prevention in broilers. Deccox kills Eimeria species early in development so coccidiosis doesn't rob your birds of performance in the Grower and Finisher stages.1,2
Robenz® (robenidine hydrochloride) is a powerful, broad-spectrum nonantibiotic chemical with coccidiostatic activity.1,2 Given the unique chemical structure of Robenz, cross-resistance is unlikely — helping sustain value for your rotation program.3,4
Zoamix® (zoalene) has returned in the U.S., helping to prevent and control coccidiosis. As part of the Rotecc approach, Zoamix is a resourceful component of rotation programs. The product has characteristics of both a synthetic anticoccidial and an ionophore, as it allows immunity to develop while allowing some cycling of the parasite.5
IMPORTANT SAFETY INFORMATION:
Do not use DECCOX in laying chickens.
Withdraw ROBENZ 5 days prior to slaughter. Do not feed to chickens producing eggs for food.
Do not use ZOAMIX in laying birds.
1 McDougald LR. Chemotherapy of coccidiosis. In: Long PL, ed. The Biology of the Coccidia. Baltimore: University Park Press, 1982;373-427.
2 McDougald LR, Roberson EL. Antiprotozoan drugs. In: Booth NH, McDonald LE, eds. Veterinary Pharmacology and Therapeutics. Ames, Iowa: Iowa State Press, 1988;950-968.
3 Chapman HD. Use of anticoccidial drugs in broiler chickens in the USA: analysis for the years 1995 to 1999. Poultry Science 2001;80:572-580.
4 McLoughlin DK, Chute MB. Robenidine resistance in Eimeria tenella. Journal of Parasitology 1978;64:874-877.
5 Reid WM, Womack HE, Johnson J. Coccidiosis Susceptibility in Layer Flock Replacement Programs. Poult Sci 1968;47(3):892-899.