MOXXOR Supplements For Pet Health Care
Supplement your pet’s diet with MOXXOR to help them stay healthy and happy—and help you keep your vet bills down.
MOXXOR’s contains omega-3 fatty acids that are among the most beneficial nutritional supplements for treating disease in dogs and cats. MOXXOR is also great for the treatment of arthritis and allergies in dogs. Veterinarians recommend omega-3s for treating a wide variety of conditions, ranging from skin conditions and arthritis to heart disease and cancer. Adding fish oil to your pet's food provides anti-inflammatory effects and can help relieve itching, scratching, and allergy-related skin conditions. It has been proven to improve joint health for dogs and cats. Usually, by treating a disease or condition with natural omega-3 supplements, veterinarians are able to lower prescribed drug dosages. MOXXOR Omega-3 fatty acid cat and dog supplements are a natural and effective way to help reduce the cost of your cat or dog’s health care! Click here to see a full list of the conditions that MOXXOR helps to treat.
Choosing an omega-3 fish oil supplement with exceptional purity and freshness, as well as high levels of omega-3s, is key for your pet’s health care—and MOXXOR is the most potent omega-3 supplement available. Next time you are looking for supplements for your dog or cat, be sure to keep in mind the tremendous benefits of MOXXOR fish oil for your pet’s health.
MOXXOR supplements support:
Most dogs and cats suffer from omega-3 deficiency, which manifests itself in a variety of internal and external problems.
Your pet’s body can’t manufacture omega-3s, so they have to come from diet—and the majority of dog food today just doesn't contain the essential omega-3s that dogs need to stay in optimum health. As a result, over 90% of dogs are deficient in omega-3s. It’s also important for your pet’s diet to have a good balance between omega-3s and omega-6s, and many commercial pet foods are too high in omega-6s.
Omega-3 supplements are an effective way to restore the balance of fatty acids in your pet’s diet, and MOXXOR is the highest-quality omega-3 available.
Omega-3 acids are necessary for almost every system in a dog’s body. Just as they help prevent and treat diseases in humans, they can combat a wide array of health problems in dogs:
Benefits will begin right away, but you may not notice a difference for 3–4 months. When you start seeing external signs, like improved coat and skin condition, you can be sure that your pet’s internal health is also improving.
The recommended MOXXOR dosage for pets is one capsule per 40 pounds per day. Any animal under 40 pounds should be given one capsule. Give the capsules with your pet’s first meal of the day, by hand or by adding them to the food.
In general, pets experiencing more severe diseases will need more than the usual recommended dose of omega-3s to see results.
The benefits of omega-3s extend not only to the human, canine, and feline members of our families, but to the equine ones as well. Although these benefits are well documented, we do recommend that you consult your veterinarian before giving your horse MOXXOR.
Like commercial dog and cat food, the grains that make up most modern horse feed are high in omega-6 fatty acids, likely disrupting the optimum ratio of omega-6s to omega-3s for horses.
Omega-3 supplements help restore the balance, promoting a number of benefits:
|Faster healing of injuries, joints and connective tissue after exercise, training, or competition|
The recommended dosage of MOXXOR for a horse is 2 capsules per day, although 4 capsules may be given in more serious cases of inflammation. Again, we strongly suggest that you consult your veterinarian before giving your horse MOXXOR or any other supplement.
|Bella before photo|
A few days after Easter 2008, I was driving back home to Florida with Spencer, my Golden Retriever, when my phone rang. It was Mary Ellen, president of the Golden Retriever Rescue organization where I volunteer. “There’s a female Golden that will be put to sleep in a few days if we can’t find someone to foster her,” she said.
I was their last hope. I knew I had no choice but to foster this poor dog. And I’d only “foster” her temporarily, as I was not looking to add another dog to the family dynamic. Spencer enjoyed having me all to himself and I was happy with the arrangement.
Mary Ellen said the dog was in pretty bad shape. Much of her hair was missing, she had critically infected ears, and it appeared she came from a puppy mill, judging from the cage marks on her legs and the broken front teeth.
But nothing Mary Ellen described prepared me for the sight of this dog. She didn’t even look like a Golden to me. They assured me that she was and they handed me a bag of medications and instructions on how to care for her. She was bald from the middle of her back down her legs. Her tail was bare and both ears were so infected I doubted she could even hear through all the gunk. I was sickened by the thought of an owner so abusing a dog.
I named this near-lifeless dog Bella and promised her she’d be beautiful one day. Honestly, I wasn’t sure I could keep that promise, but I vowed to do whatever I could.
Within weeks Bella improved. Her dead eyes now showed signs of life, she was eating special food for allergic dogs, and I assumed her medications were helping her. The hair growth was another story, however. When I walked both dogs, people asked me if Bella had mange. I just said she was an abused rescue and we were working on growing her hair back.
One night while I was lying on the couch reading the paper, Bella crawled up on my chest and started licking my face. It was one of those rare Hallmark moments. I started to cry and knew then that I was a foster failure. I called Mary Ellen the next day and said that Spencer and I had fallen in love with Bella and we officially wanted to make her part of our family. I knew it would be a long road to recovery, but I was committed to giving Bella the life she deserved.
Bella soon met our wonderful veterinarian, Dr. Stacey Huber. Dr. Huber did everything she could for Bella and recommended that I take her to an allergy specialist. Who knew such specialists existed for animals? I followed Dr. Huber’s advice, had Bella tested, and was not surprised to hear that Bella is allergic to just about everything.
Thus started Bella’s litany of new medications and bi-weekly allergy shots. The specialist also told me to add some smelly fish oil to Bella’s food twice a day. The smell was enough to gag me. Her hair started to grow back slowly, but the ear infections continued. She scratched constantly and nothing seemed to ease her pain.
Finally, in the spring of 2009, I agreed to surgery to open Bella’s ear canals. The vet thought this would help cure the infections, and I was willing to try anything. The surgery helped the ears drain but the infections continued.
|Bella after photo|
Bella was put on 150 milligrams of cyclosporine per day. This drug was originally created to help a human body accept an organ transplant. It switches off the body's immune system, which is why it’s referred to as an immunosuppressant. In dogs, cyclosporine is also used for kidney transplants; but more often it is used for dry eye, deep infections around the anus (i.e., perianal fistulas), skin allergies, and auto-immune diseases. Although it was one of the harshest medications for a dog, by this point I had few options… until I was given a bottle of MOXXOR.
In November 2009, a friend asked if I was taking fish oil. I told him we all took fish oil—Spencer, Bella, and me. He gave me a bottle of MOXXOR, and at first I felt nothing. But within a few days, I noticed a significant reduction in my own pain. And within three days, I noticed Bella showing evidence of less discomfort. I decided to wean her off the cyclosporine and try MOXXOR alone for awhile.
I’m so happy to report that Bella has had no ear infections or skin outbreaks since she began taking MOXXOR. Bella is now truly beautiful, and Spencer, my male Golden, has much better mobility. I know I am slowing down the aging process for both of my dear Goldens and adding time to their lives.
I know it sounds too good to be true, but check out Bella’s before and after photos for yourself. I’ve also attached a letter from Dr. Huber.
The information provided on this site is not medical advice.Please see your Veterinarian if your pet suffers from any of the conditions discussed here.