Treatment

Oral immunotherapy spray delivery system is a very well documented treatment for the allergic signs and symptoms in animals. The team behind Pet Cure Solutions consists of a veterinarian; an allergist and a dermatologist, all of whom love and own animals!! We researched the entire world's literature for the past 35 years on sublingual oral drops and reference a USA study which was published in the JOURNAL of VET DERMATOLOGY {Marsella and Ahrens, J Allergy Ther 2013, 4:6} and conclusively proved the safety and efficacy of this approach! By using this natural method, we can build up your pets tolerance to allergens in their environment without painful, expensive, time consuming allergy injections.

Treatment

Method

By using our specially formulated geographically specific mixture JUST ONCE A DAY via our easy to use applicator in to the side of the mouth or under pets tongue. We can slowly maximize your pets immune system and minimize their skin and respiratory symptoms! All of our extracts for sublingual use are crafted in a USDA approved /USDA lab under strict regulation and quality control.

SAFETY: an adverse reaction to oral therapy is extremely rare! In the worlds scientific studies done on this topic, the serious reaction rate on a global basis is currently between 1 reaction for every: 4-5 million doses.

Treatment
Treatment

Allergy Relief For Your Pet

  • ORAL ALLERGY TREATMENT
  • NO MORE SHOTS
  • Veterinarian approved
  • Dermatologist approved
  • University studied and tested
Treatment

Dust Mites

Dust Mites: Mites have a life cycle of about 2 to 4 months. They live in house dust and thrive especially in high humidity. Upholstered furniture, mattresses and carpeting are natural habitats for mites. Mites feed on human and animal dander. Mites are practically impossible to eliminate. Killing mites with pesticides merely results in dead mites which is also a potent allergenic source. The miniscule mite feces is the prime agent that elicits allergic reactions to the mite. The number of live mites generally increases in a home from August through November. Per square foot, more mites are found on the surface of a mattress than on the floor below. Flea: Flea hypersensitivity is due to the protein material in flea saliva. waste, and eggs. Fleas are the most common external parasite of companion animals and are an important cause of skin disease. There are approximately 1,500 species of fleas. A symptom of flea bite hypersensitivity is an itchy and crusted dermatitis in animals that have become sensitive to the antigenic proteins in fleas. It is by far the most common allergic skin disease in dogs and cats.

Pollens, Molds, Yeast & Insects

Pollens, Molds, Yeast & Mites identified for evoking allergic reactions. Additionally, House Dust are also some of the culprits that may cause allergic reactions. Pollens are responsible for many of the allergic reactions in people and pets. However, since airborne pollens eventually settle to the ground, your pet receives a greater quantity of them. For example, dogs that walk, run, or roll on grass can get well coated with grass pollen. Tree and weed pollens that have settled to the ground cling to fur on pets. Once on the fur, the pollen can unintentionally work its way to settle on the skin of your pet causing a possible allergic reaction resulting in intense scratching (pruritus).

Treatment

Molds & Yeast

Molds and Yeast are of allergic significance year-round. These life forms are simply ubiquitous. While there are some seasonal variations and certain peak periods, most molds survive indoor and outdoor throughout the year. Mold spores easily and quickly establish new colonies making them virtually impossible to eradicate. Including pollen grains, fungal spores are more abundant than any other air-borne particles found in the atmosphere. Also, spores are smaller than pollen grains. Many spore species are found in soil and plant debris and get picked up by your pet inadvertently. Molds reach peak concentrations following a rain shower. Spore dispersal typically increases during the afternoon hours. Molds, fungi, and yeast can exist on the fur and skin on your pet. Pets that lick their paws and scratch themselves provide a warm, moist suitable environment for spore growth.

Some common molds:
Aspergillus
This mold can be detected in fertile soil, decaying vegetable matter, and flour. It is routinely seen in houses, basements, bedding, house dust, and raw textile materials. Aspergillus is at peak concentrations in autumn and winter. It colonizes on decaying vegetable matter, plant leaves, uncooked fruit and textiles.
Rhizopus
This mold can be detected in fertile soil, decaying vegetable matter, and flour. It is routinely seen in houses, basements, bedding, house dust, and raw textile materials. Aspergillus is at peak concentrations in autumn and winter. It colonizes on decaying vegetable matter, plant leaves, uncooked fruit and textiles.
Penicillium notatum
This mold can be detected in fertile soil, decaying vegetable matter, and flour. It is routinely seen in houses, basements, bedding, house dust, and raw textile materials. Aspergillus is at peak concentrations in autumn and winter. It colonizes on decaying vegetable matter, plant leaves, uncooked fruit and textiles.
Botrytis
This mold can be detected in fertile soil, decaying vegetable matter, and flour. It is routinely seen in houses, basements, bedding, house dust, and raw textile materials. Aspergillus is at peak concentrations in autumn and winter. It colonizes on decaying vegetable matter, plant leaves, uncooked fruit and textiles.
Fusarium
This mold can be detected in fertile soil, decaying vegetable matter, and flour. It is routinely seen in houses, basements, bedding, house dust, and raw textile materials. Aspergillus is at peak concentrations in autumn and winter. It colonizes on decaying vegetable matter, plant leaves, uncooked fruit and textiles.
Trichophyton
This mold can be detected in fertile soil, decaying vegetable matter, and flour. It is routinely seen in houses, basements, bedding, house dust, and raw textile materials. Aspergillus is at peak concentrations in autumn and winter. It colonizes on decaying vegetable matter, plant leaves, uncooked fruit and textiles.
Stemphylium
This mold can be detected in fertile soil, decaying vegetable matter, and flour. It is routinely seen in houses, basements, bedding, house dust, and raw textile materials. Aspergillus is at peak concentrations in autumn and winter. It colonizes on decaying vegetable matter, plant leaves, uncooked fruit and textiles.
Alternaria
This mold can be detected in fertile soil, decaying vegetable matter, and flour. It is routinely seen in houses, basements, bedding, house dust, and raw textile materials. Aspergillus is at peak concentrations in autumn and winter. It colonizes on decaying vegetable matter, plant leaves, uncooked fruit and textiles.
Mucor
This mold can be detected in fertile soil, decaying vegetable matter, and flour. It is routinely seen in houses, basements, bedding, house dust, and raw textile materials. Aspergillus is at peak concentrations in autumn and winter. It colonizes on decaying vegetable matter, plant leaves, uncooked fruit and textiles.
Bipolaris (Helminthosporium)
This mold can be detected in fertile soil, decaying vegetable matter, and flour. It is routinely seen in houses, basements, bedding, house dust, and raw textile materials. Aspergillus is at peak concentrations in autumn and winter. It colonizes on decaying vegetable matter, plant leaves, uncooked fruit and textiles.
Cladosporium (Hormodendrum)
This mold can be detected in fertile soil, decaying vegetable matter, and flour. It is routinely seen in houses, basements, bedding, house dust, and raw textile materials. Aspergillus is at peak concentrations in autumn and winter. It colonizes on decaying vegetable matter, plant leaves, uncooked fruit and textiles.
Candida albicans
This mold can be detected in fertile soil, decaying vegetable matter, and flour. It is routinely seen in houses, basements, bedding, house dust, and raw textile materials. Aspergillus is at peak concentrations in autumn and winter. It colonizes on decaying vegetable matter, plant leaves, uncooked fruit and textiles.
Epicoccum
This mold can be detected in fertile soil, decaying vegetable matter, and flour. It is routinely seen in houses, basements, bedding, house dust, and raw textile materials. Aspergillus is at peak concentrations in autumn and winter. It colonizes on decaying vegetable matter, plant leaves, uncooked fruit and textiles.
Trichoderma
This mold can be detected in fertile soil, decaying vegetable matter, and flour. It is routinely seen in houses, basements, bedding, house dust, and raw textile materials. Aspergillus is at peak concentrations in autumn and winter. It colonizes on decaying vegetable matter, plant leaves, uncooked fruit and textiles.