Due to high demand,
Mange Control is currently out of stock.

 
  • 100% Safe
  • 100% Effective
  • Very Affordable

Learn everything there is to know about Mange!

Best Treatments
A Blueprint for Treating Mange
A Blueprint for Treating Mange
If your pet has mange, this article is for you. In five short steps, we’re going to walk you through the process of how to treat mange. We’ll start at the very beginning, and take you through to the very end.
  1. Notice a condition. First, you should be regularly inspecting your pet. In addition to the routine vet’s visits, make sure that you carefully look of your pet’s body from time to time. This may happen as you take your pet for a walk, as you unhook the lea
» Read More
Six Responses to Mange
Six Responses to Mange
Because it is such a painful and debilitating condition, most animals respond dramatically to the condition of mange. Since mostly dogs get mange, we’ll focus on common dog responses to mange, beginning with the most mild response, and finally discussing the most severe.
  1. Scratch. Most animals will scratch where it itches, and mange is something that really itches. Persistant scratching should be a telltale sign to you, the owner, that something is wrong.
  2. Bite. If i
» Read More
Will You Know Mange When You See it? Four Ways to Identify Mange.
Will You Know Mange When You See it? Four Ways to Identify Mange.
Mange is really ugly. If you have ever seen an animal with mange, you probably have some scary images coming to mind. Here are four signs of a mange-infected animal. Hopefully, these clues will help you be able to spot mange on your pet.
  1. Mange produces thinning hair. As mange sets in, the hair begins to thin. The skin beneath the hair is being weakened by the mite’s burrowing, and is pulled out by the animal’s itching. You will see thin spots start to show up in areas lik
» Read More
Mite, meet skin. Mange, meet animal.
Mite, meet skin. Mange, meet animal.
When mites meet skin, the animal meets mange. From there until treatment time, it’s rough going for the poor animal. Let’s take a little peek into the skin of a mange-infected animal to get an up-close look at what is going on. Introducing the Mighty Mite.
Mites are tiny. You can fit a whole family of mites into the period at the end of this sentence. We’re talking itty bitty. Despite its diminutive physical appearance, the mite can wreak havoc in its host crea… » Read More
Four Facts about Mange
Four Facts about Mange
One thing is pretty clear about mange. It’s no good. Pets hate it. Owners hate it. There’s really no getting around the fact that nobody likes mange. Beyond that, what are some of the basic facts about mange? If you’re going to tackle this condition, it helps to know a few of the basics. Here are four of the most important things you need to know about mange.
  1. Mange is caused by mites. First off, let’s get the cause straight. Mange is caused by mites—little
» Read More
What Is Mange, Anyway?
What Is Mange, Anyway?
Most people are familiar with the term “mange,” but what is mange, really? Where does it come from? Why? It’s important to get a basic understanding of what mange is, because it gives you the upper hand as you administer treatment and care for your pet with mange. Mange Is Caused by Mites
The direct cause of mange is something so small that you can’t see it with the naked eye. Mites. When your pet gets mange, it is actually being invaded by an army of little… » Read More
Can Mange Happen to People, Too?
Can Mange Happen to People, Too?
p>It’s a scary thought. Mange in people. But it’s something you may need to consider, especially if your pet has mange. Are you going to get it, too? Is it even possible. Can humans get mange? Yes, People Can Get Mange
Here’s the short answer. People can and do get mange. One of the most common types of mange is called scabies (or sarcoptic mange). This is the type of mange to which humans are susceptible. Mange on Pet? Mange on People.
If… » Read More
Mange Happens to Other Animals, Too
Mange Happens to Other Animals, Too
p>Mange happens in all kinds of animals. We see it mostly in cats and dogs, because many people have pet cats and pet dogs. However, mange is a common condition that affects other domesticated animals (and even some wild ones). Mange occurs in cattle, sheep, goats, horses, and pigs. Sheep and Goats
When mange affects a goat herd or sheep herd, it’s rough going. The condition can quickly spread through an entire flock. Sheep mange has been seen mo… » Read More
HELP! My cat has mange!
HELP! My cat has mange!
For some reason, mange is usually thought of as a dog-only disease. Such is not the case. Unfortunately, cats get it, too. And when cats get mange, it is just as painful, just as aggravating, and just as harmful. If your cat has mange, here’s what you need to know and do. The Scoop on Cat Mange
Cat mange comes in two main varieties:
  • Otodectic Mange. This is mange of the ear. If your cat appears to be scratching at his or her ears, it is likely otodectic mange. Otodectic mange is pr
» Read More
HELP! My dog has mange!
HELP! My dog has mange!
Mange is a common condition that affects many animals, but dogs are the most commonly-affected animals. Seeing and treating dogs for mange is part of a veterinary doctor’s daily responsibilities. If your dog has mange (or you think it has mange), you may be understandably concerned. Mange is a very inconvenient and often painful condition. Here’s what you need to know. Two Types of Mange
Dogs can experience two major types of mange:
  • Sarcoptic mange (or scabies
» Read More
Cheylatiellosis aka "Walking Dermatitis"
Cheylatiellosis aka "Walking Dermatitis"
Some types of mange are nearly impossible to pronounce. One of those is called “walking dermatitis,” a type of mange that can affect any domesticated. Walking dermatitis also goes by the names cheyletiellosis or cheyletiella dermatitis. How Walking Dermatitis Happens
You may be wondering about the name “walking dermatitis.” The reason for the name is due to the behavior of the mites. When examined very closely, the cheyletiella mites pick up p… » Read More
Five Steps to Fight Mange
Five Steps to Fight Mange
When fighting mange, you need a plan–an playbook that tells you the best way forward. What we’ve done in this brief article is provide you with such a playbook–the five-step plan for fighting mange.
  1. Know what mange is, and be able to identify it. Identifying mange doesn’t take a degree in veterinary medicine. It just takes a basic knowledge of mange, and a knowledge of your pet. Be on the lookout for extra itches, spots, or erratic behavior. The most i
» Read More
Trombiculosis – Mange for Cats (and Sometimes Dogs)
Trombiculosis – Mange for Cats (and Sometimes Dogs)
p>Mange comes in all kinds of varieties, because there are all kinds of mange-causing mites. One type of mange, most commonly affecting cats is called trombiculosis. Yes, it’s a mouthful. Trombiculosis is a bit weird as mange goes. It’s not exactly mange, per se, but it has a lot of the symptoms that are similar to mange. Here’s the DL on trombiculosis. What’s Behind Trombiculosis?
Like other forms of mange, trombiculosis is cau… » Read More
See Mange. Do Something. Now.
See Mange. Do Something. Now.
This is a hurry-up-and-do-it article. In other words, we’re going to tell you that something needs to be done, and soon. If you see (or think you see) mange in your pet, do something right away. Mange is the kind of condition where it simply gets worse as time goes on. In nearly every case of normal mange, it doesn’t clear up on its own. It gets worse. Heads up to these four facts:
  1. Mange becomes more set in the longer it persist without treatment. Mange is caused by mites&
» Read More
Vets and Mange:  How to Help Your Vet Help Your Pet
Vets and Mange: How to Help Your Vet Help Your Pet
The veterinarian is your friend in the battle against mange. You want your pet to get better, and it’s the job of your vet to do that, right? Ideally, yes. However, veterinarians are people, too, and they have their ups, their downs, their good days, and their bad days. In most cases, you are more concerned about the comfort and happiness of your pet than your vet. Although they are few and far between, you may encounter a vet who is not meeting your pet’s needs, as you s… » Read More
The Mange Isn’t Going Away. What Should I Do?!
The Mange Isn’t Going Away. What Should I Do?!
It may seem like mange will never go away. The unsightly appearance of it, the discomfort of your pet, and the inconvenience of treatments, vet visits, and washing all makes for an undesirable experience. You may even wonder if your pet is recovering or not. What should you do if your pet continues to suffer with mange, longer than normal? Why does my pet still have mange?
  1. It takes time for mange to heal. Perhaps your pet is simply a slow healer. It takes month. It’s possible
» Read More
The Vet Is Your Friend in the Fight against Mange
The Vet Is Your Friend in the Fight against Mange
Vets are your biggest ally in the fight against mange. Though you may have a DIY streak, though you may personally avoid doctors like the plague, though you can”t stand the thought of spending money on one, you just need to do it. The vet is your ally. When it comes to mange, you should definitely consult with your local veterinarian. Here”s why.
  • The vet knows a ton about animals. Veterinary doctors spend years and years of their life (and hundreds of thousands of dol
» Read More
Waiting for Mange to Get Better
Waiting for Mange to Get Better
It’s hard to be patient when your pet is suffering, when you’re nervous, and when the mange doesn’t seem to be getting any better. But that’s just the way mange is. Once you’ve seen the vet, gotten the prescription, and started treatment, you just have to wait for mange to go away. Here are some things you can watch for as your pet recovers.
  • Positive sign #1:  Pet stops scratching constantly. As the mange itch subsides, so will the scratching. Th
» Read More
What Is Ivermectin?
What Is Ivermectin?
When it comes to the subject of mange, it eventually comes down to the subject of ivermectin. We need to talk about it. So, we’re going to give you a brief flyover view of mange.
  • Ivermectin is marketed under the following labels:  Ivomec, Heartgard, Iverhart Plus, Acarexx. There, now you’ll know it when you see it.
  • Ivermectin is the most commonly-used mange solution. If your pet has any of the customary forms of mange, it is more than likely that ivermectin will be used in the treatment.
  • Ivermectin is among the most effective mange treatments. Since it’s so effective, ivermectin is quite obviously the most common mange treatments. In fact, ivermectin is effective on all varieties of animals who get mange (with the exception of dogs with the MDR1 gene).
  • Ivermectin is fine to use on dogs who are pregnant or nursing.
  • Ivermectin also treats heartworms, lice, intestinal worms, and a variety of others parasites. Although your goal is treat your animal of mange, you will also get rid of some other unwanted pests in the process.
  • Ivermectin is usually administered orally. Unfortunately, it tastes a little bit bitter, so some animals will reject it, unless it’s sweetened up or mixed with something more palatable.
  • Ivermectin does have a few side effects:  dilated pupils, respiratory paralysis, indigestion, nausea.
  • Ivermectin should not be used on young animals, weak animals, or herding dogs. Since ivermectin is a powerful drug, some animals are too young or weak to
» Read More
Do Not Use Ivermectin On These Animals
Do Not Use Ivermectin On These Animals
As great as ivermectin is, there are a few things you should be aware of. Generally, you should be aware that some animals should not be treated with ivermectin. Specifically, we’re going to tell you which animals should not be treate with ivermectin, and why.
  • Do not use ivermectin on kittens. Ivermectin is a powerful drug, and does not work very well on kittens. Kittens are so young that their systems are still developing. Wait until the animal is three months old to admi
» Read More
Ivermectin at Home:  Good Mange Treatment?
Ivermectin at Home: Good Mange Treatment?
p>Ivermectin is one of the most popular mange treatment methods. Some eager pet owners think that if vets can use it, why not pet owners? We understand that there may be those who are qualified to use ivermectin, but unfortunately,t here are also those who would abuse it. Using ivermectin is not for amateurs. We strongly recommend that you do not use ivermectin unless you have experience, authority, and full knowledge of the treatment and… » Read More
Beware of Ivermectin: When Treatment Becomes Poison
Beware of Ivermectin: When Treatment Becomes Poison
Ivermectin is one of the most popular forms of mange treatment, but it is also potentially dangerous. Ivermectin is used to treat mange and parasites because it is very effective. However, just as ivermectin has an adverse affects on mites and parasites, it can also have an adverse affect on your animal if taken in large quantities. Prevent Ivermectin Poisoning
To avoid ivermectin poisoning, keep aware of these three points:
  • Never give your pet more than the prescribed dosa
» Read More
Do It Yourself Mange Treatments
Do It Yourself Mange Treatments
Deep down, a lot of us are DIYers. We like to do things ourselves. Sometimes, this can be good, and sometimes…not so good. Mange is one of those conditions that has grown up with a lot of DIY solutions. Here”s an overview of some do it yourself mange treatments.
  • The Garlic Treatment. You thinking what I”m thinking? Yep. As if your pet didn”t have enough odor problems, you”re about to make it worse. Garlic is a natural antibacterial cleanser, so i
» Read More
Want to Know What Mange Feels Like?
Want to Know What Mange Feels Like?
Do you want to know what mange feels like on your pet? Let me warn you, it’s not good. Here is what is happening. Insane Itching.
Mange starts out as an itch. But this is no little mosquito bite itch. This is the kind of itch that is literally crawling underneath your skin. Mites are tiny little creatures whose entire life purpose is to burrow into the skin, to lay eggs, and to die (in the skin), causing an incredible amount of itch in the process. As the mite family grows and grow… » Read More
Should I Use Lime Sulfur to Treat Mange?
Should I Use Lime Sulfur to Treat Mange?
As awful as it sounds, some people suggest using lime sulfur to treat mange. You may have no idea what lime sulfur is, does, or smells like, and that’s pretty much okay. It stinks, it stains, and it’s not all that good for you. It is a great solution for keeping the fungi, bacteria, and insects off your orchards, but we aren’t big fans of using it to treat mange. How Do They Use Lime Sulfur to Treat Mange?
Once you read about how to do it, you’re going to have no… » Read More
The Mange Revolution! (Or you can just call it Selamectin.)
The Mange Revolution! (Or you can just call it Selamectin.)
I just love the name of some mange treatments! This one is called Revolution, maybe because you’re about to revolutionize your pet’s life or something. Either way, it’s a great option for a mange treatment. Revolution has a more scientific name, too. It’s called selamectin, and it does more than just get rid of the nasty mange mites. Selamectin also obliterates the parasites that cause hookworm, roundworm, heartworm, and even fleas! Maybe ̶… » Read More
Moxidectin for One and All:  Mange Treatment and Parasites, Too
Moxidectin for One and All: Mange Treatment and Parasites, Too
Moxidectin is one of the most versatile mange treatments out there. Moxidectin is easy to use, relatively inexpensive, and fairly effective. Although moxidectin is primarily a parasite cleanse, it has proven effective in treating many forms of mange. Moxidectin is a popular parasite treatment for farm animals as well. What is moxidectin used for?
As mentioned above, moxidectin is primarily a parasite-fighting medication. It is intended to prevent heartworm, roundwo… » Read More
Mange Treatment for Parasite-Haters:  Milbemycin Oxime
Mange Treatment for Parasite-Haters: Milbemycin Oxime
The name may be a tongue-twister, but the goal is simple:  get rid of parasites. It’s called milbemycin oxime, and it’s a popular mange treatment used mostly for dogs. Wait a second. Parasites? And you thought that mange was caused by mites! You’re right. However, milbemyxin oxime is also effective in treating mange. Here’s what you need to know about milbemyxin oxime as a mange treatment. Recognizing Milbemyxin Oxime
Milbemyxin oxime only comes from the prescription of a vet. The most popular brands of this mange treatment are Interceptor, Sentinel, and Milbemax. Even though milbemyxin oxime is a popular treatment, it is one of the more expensive ones. For a complete mange treatment regimen, milbemyxin oxime should be administered for two to three months. Pros of Milbemyxin Oxime
As mange treatments go, milbemyxin oxime is a good one for all dog breeds. Ivermectin, another popular mange treatment solution is dangerous on collie breeds. Milbemyxin oxime, on the other hand, is safe for all breeds of dogs. However, milbemyxin oxime should not be given to pets that are less than four weeks old. Another great advantage of this mange treatment is that it has no known side effects if given in proper dosages. Yet another plus of the medication is that your pet will be free of parasites as well as mange by the time treatment has completed. the treatment targets heartworms, roundworms, hookworms, and whipworms. Cons of Milbemyxin Oxime
The only potential downside of using milbemyxin oxime is the cost. Usually, milbemyxin oxime is rather pricey as mange treatments go. However, that pricey isn’t a bad thing at all. Milbemycin oxime is a great treatment. » Read More
What You Should Know about Treating Mange with Amitraz
What You Should Know about Treating Mange with Amitraz
p> As you navigate the various forms of mange treatment, you’ll come across one popular treatment called Amitraz. It is primarily marketed under the labels Mitaban and Promeris. Amitraz is a topical application for dogs. Good Things about Amitraz Amitraz has a lot to commend it. It does the job of killing mites pretty well. Many users report that all the mites are gone with just a single treatment. Depending on the severity of the mites, however, treatmen… » Read More
Please Don’t Do That! Four Things NOT to Do When Treating Mange
Please Don’t Do That! Four Things NOT to Do When Treating Mange
In all your eagerness to treat mange, there are a few things you should definitely not do! These are the four most commonly violated areas of mange treatment. Please don’t be guilty of breaking these four rules.
  1. Don’t try home-grown remedies. In this day of DIYers, there are plenty of things that you can have a go at on your own. Changing a light bulb. Fixing a leaking sink. Don’t put “mange treatment” in your bucket list of things to try to do your
» Read More
Four Steps to Treating Mange
Four Steps to Treating Mange
When you get right down to it, all you want to do is get rid of the mange on your pet. We’re going to tell you how to do it, step by step. This article provides a preliminary perspective on how to treat mange.
  1. Find out what kind of mange the animal has. Since there are several different types of mange, there are also several different ways to treat the mange. Figure out what kind of mange you’re dealing with.
  2. Find out if your animal is eligible for treatment. Some types of do
» Read More
Getting Over It:  Top Seven Solutions to Finishing Up With Mange
Getting Over It: Top Seven Solutions to Finishing Up With Mange
Once you’ve spotted mange, diagnosed mange, and treated mange, you’re on the road to recovery. The road can be a long one, though. The battle against mange isn’t over. There are seven things that you can do to make the recovery process a good one.
  1. Treating the mange is your life saver. Do it. Don’t skimp on treatments. This is the first and most important thing you should do for your pet. Just stick with the treatments. Use only as directed. Do what the do
» Read More
Mange is Awful, But Is It Fatal?
Mange is Awful, But Is It Fatal?
When we’re talking about mange, we need to be honest and face the tough questions. Is mange going to kill an animal? Can it? Let’s hit the question head-on, and give you some answers to the nagging questions. Simple Answer: No
Mange itself does not kill. Although it hits hard and looks bad, mange cannot by itself kill an animal. Obviously, mange brings intense discomfort, but the mite-born disease does not introduce deadly pathogens into the blood stream, or caus… » Read More
"AGH! HE LOOKS HIDEOUS!" Where is the beautiful pet you used to know?
"AGH! HE LOOKS HIDEOUS!" Where is the beautiful pet you used to know?
Before and after pictures of a pet with mange are pretty sad. The “before” picture may display a stunning dog with shiny fur, perfect figure, and beautiful face. The “after” picture looks like a near-death experience, and it can even churn your stomach. There”s a reason why people use “mangy” as an insult. The stuff looks gross. Which brings up a very good question. Once your pet has experienced the ravages of something as nasty… » Read More
So, My Pet Has Mange? Will My Other Pets Get It?
So, My Pet Has Mange? Will My Other Pets Get It?
Whenever anyone gets a disease, condition, or nasty something, there”s a big question everyone wants to know. Is it contagious? That alone is going to determine whether you shake hands or exit the room. What about mange? If your pet has mange, will your other pets get it? Will the neighbor”s dog get it? Will he pass it on? Will you get it? Let”s get the facts. Demodectic Mange? No Worries.
First off, we”ve got to figure out what kind of mange we”re… » Read More
Somebody, Please Tell Me I Can Prevent Mange…Please?
Somebody, Please Tell Me I Can Prevent Mange…Please?
I wish I had some good news for you. I wish I could tell you that there is just four things you need to do, one product that you need to buy for $19.99, and your pet will never get mange, forever and ever, amen. Yeah, I wish. Unfortunately, I’ve got a bid of bad news (followed by a bit of good news). So, stick with me through this brief article. This is the real deal on mange prevention (or not) and you would do well to read it. First, the bad news. Sorry, You Can’t Prevent Mange.… » Read More
Mange Control – Top Rated Mange Treatment
Mange Control – Top Rated Mange Treatment
Sustainable, Quick Mange Treatment and Control Mange is a terrible disease caused by Parasitic Mites and can be a excruciatingly painful condition for your pet to go through, we have formulated a product designed to safely control Mange with the revolutionary new formula found in Mange Control. Mange Control is a Hydrogen Peroxide Sodium Perborate (Less Toxic but Similar to Borax) formula combined with other soothing and calming ingredients designed to help target and e… » Read More
Top Ten Best Ways to Prevent Mange
Top Ten Best Ways to Prevent Mange
Right of the bat, you need to know that nothing you do will totally prevent mange. Unless you keep your pet in a sealed box, totally closed off from the outside world, your pet is susceptible to mange. Thankfully, there are some things you can do to minimize the chance of a mange infection. Here are the top ten best ways to prevent mange.
  1. Avoid other mangy critters. If you know that another animal has mange, or even suspect that it does, keep your pet away.
  2. Avoid suspicious animals, s
» Read More
How to Keep Your Pet from Getting Mange Again
How to Keep Your Pet from Getting Mange Again
I can’t imagine getting chicken pox again. When I had it as a kid, I was like 8 years old. Now, nearing thirty, I would probably die if I got it again. Thankfully, I never will. But when you’re talking about mange, it’s not like chicken pox. A pet that gets mange once in his or her lifetime can very well get it again. So, if mange strikes your pet a second time, what should you do? Find out why your pet got mange. Mange may return, and if your pet gets mange again very soo… » Read More
Pododermatitis – Mange of the Feet
Pododermatitis – Mange of the Feet
p> If the word “demodectic pododermatitis” sounds nasty and unpleasant, it is. Demodectic pododermatitis is a form of mange that affects only the paws or feet of animals. It can occur in dogs or cats, but affects dogs far more often. Demodectic pododermatitis is rarely seen alone. It often occurs with an outbreak of generalized demodectic mange. Where Demodectic Pododermatitis strikes
It is interesting that this form of mange affects the paws of the animal only. Upon close examination, the reason for this is obvious. The paws of an animal have a lot of crevices, flaps of skin, and areas for mites to burrow deeply. The deeper they burrow, the harder it is to get rid of the mange. An animal is usually unable to claw one’s own paws, and vigorous licking or even gnawing on them doesn’t get rid of the mange. Thus, demodectic pododermatitis is a stronghold for mites and mange. How Demodectic Pododermatitis Affects the Animal
Like many other forms of mange, demodectic pododermatitis creates inflammation, swelling, and lesions. The secondary infections of demodectic pododermatitis are often severe and debilitating. Animals experiencing demodectic pododermatitis have difficulty walking. The condition is obvious due to the red, oozing, and crusty feet area. Treating Demodectic Pododermatitis
Demodectic pododermatitis is treatable, but not without intensive care and special treatments. The first step after noticing demodectic pododermatitis is to take your pet straight to the vet. The vet will be able to prescribe the best regimen of shampoos and medication. Take care of your animal. He or she is in a lot of pain, and wil need some extra-special attention during this time.… » Read More
Symptoms of Localized Demodectic Mange
Symptoms of Localized Demodectic Mange
Demodectic mange has a close cousin called localized demodectic mange. The name tells you enough to prevent me from too much of an explanation. Basically, it’s demodectic mange that’s happening in just one spot on an animal’s body, as opposed to running rampant across the entire body. Who Gets Localized Demodectic Mange? Localized demodectic mange is a variety of mange that is confined to puppies only. The mother passes it along to her pups during feedi… » Read More
Symptoms of Demodectic Mange
Symptoms of Demodectic Mange
Sarcoptic mange, or scabies, is the number one type of mange. Demodectic mange is second. Demodectic mange is also called demodicosis, which is hard to pronounce. In the vernacular, it’s called red mange, which is an apt description of the condition, as we’ll see in a moment. What Causes Demodectic Mange? Demodectic mange comes to animals, courtesy of the Demodex mite. Although mites of any kind are very unpleasant creatures, the Demodex mite is not that bad, a… » Read More
Symptoms of Sarcoptic Mange
Symptoms of Sarcoptic Mange
The most common type of mange is called sarcoptic mange. It also goes by the moniker scabies. More often than not, it’s just called mange. Ugly, infectious, brutal, and humbling–it is one of the most common and unpleasant infections that animals will get. And it’s not just kitty cats and doggies that get mange. It can also occur in cows, sheep, horses, squirrels, pigs, raccoons, and other critters. Most of the time, however, sarcoptic mange is a dog disea… » Read More
The Pedal-Pinna Reflex Test – A True Sign of Mange
The Pedal-Pinna Reflex Test – A True Sign of Mange
When you think about “diagnosing mange,” you may think of microscopes and complex procedure. In a sense, that’s sometimes what doctors do when they diagnose mange, especially if they want to see the mites that are causing the mange. However, there is a very simple test that most doctors do to immediately diagnose mange. You can do it, too. About the Pedal-Pinna Reflex Dogs have a reflexive action that is called the pedal-pinna reflex. It simply means that… » Read More
Getting the Big Picture:  A General Idea of Mange Symptoms
Getting the Big Picture: A General Idea of Mange Symptoms
If mange strikes, you want to know about it. Thankfully, mange is one of those types of conditions where you”re going to see some definite changes in your pet. Here”s what to watch for–telltale signs that mange may be present. Your Pet is Scratching An occasional scratch is no problem, for cats or dogs. But when scratching becomes a constant activity, then you know something is up. Persistent scratching means that something is bothering your pet beyond th… » Read More
It’s Allergies…No, It’s a Rash…No, It’s Mange!
It’s Allergies…No, It’s a Rash…No, It’s Mange!
One of the tough things about some types of mange is that the symptoms look like, act like, smell like and feel like allergies. Ok, so maybe you can’t feel it in the same way your pet can, but it sure does look like allergies. If you’re like most people, you can’t tell the difference between an allergic reaction and mange. Red bumps are red bumps. Itching is itching. And odd behavior is odd behavior. What do you do? Pack ‘em up and drive off to the vet.
ItR… » Read More
Mange Diagnosis Gone Wrong? The Skin Scrape is Negative!
Mange Diagnosis Gone Wrong? The Skin Scrape is Negative!
p>We believe in the skin scrape. Just read the articles. But we’ll be the first to tell you that the skin scraping is not a magic bullet for mange treatment. It’s important to talk about some of the potential shortcomings of the skin scraping procedure. Skin Scrape Fail?
In as many as 50% of skin scraping procedures, the veterinarian is unable to find mites. However, the animal still clearly has mange. This seems to present a problem. If no mites c… » Read More
Skin Scrapes, Health Checkups, and More
Skin Scrapes, Health Checkups, and More
Skin scrapes are important in diagnosing mange. This has caused some people to ask, “Should the vet take a skin scrape every time my pet comes in for a checkup? Presumably, if this were the case, the doctor would be able to catch nasty skin conditions before they got too bad. Is it a good idea for your pet to get a skin scrape every so often? First of all, let’s talk about health checkups.
One thing is certain: you should be taking your pet in for regular health checkups. L… » Read More
What Is a Skin Scraping and What Does It Have to Do With Mange?
What Is a Skin Scraping and What Does It Have to Do With Mange?
Any discussion of mange will eventually get around to a discussion about skin scraping. Skin scraping sounds like a pretty painful process, but don’t worry–it’s not too bad. The skin scrape is a very common procedure that animal doctors use to diagnose anything from the average itch to a nasty fungus. And, incidentally, it’s part of diagnosing mange, too. The Process of a Skin Scrape
Here’s how the skin scrape happens. The vet will select a s… » Read More
Get Mange Diagnosed Right Away
Get Mange Diagnosed Right Away
Mange is not a condition that you want to take casually. If your pet has any of the customary telltale signs of mange, make sure that you take your pet to the vet immediately. It is not worth risking your pet’s health. Here are a few pointers on how and why you should seek out a professional diagnosis. How to Identify Mange Yourself: Visual Signs
Thankfully, many of the signs of mange are easy to identify. Usually, there is some hair loss, intense itching, and atypical behavi… » Read More
Learn how to get rid of Mange
Learn how to get rid of Mange
p>This website is dedicated to eliminating mange world-wide.  We will help you learn the most effective treatments and ways to get rid of mange out there. » Read More

Notice: Information on this website should not be substituted for that of a professional Veterinarian. Only your Veterinarian can provide you with advice on what is safe and effective for your pet’s unique needs or diagnose your pet’s particular medical history.