Does Lixotinic need to be refrigerated?

Keep bottle tightly closed to preserve freshness. No need to refrigerate.

What does Lixotinic do for cats?

Lixotinic® is a vitamin and mineral supplement that is great for animals recovering from illness, stress or surgery. The easy-to-administer, palatable liquid contains iron, copper, B-complex vitamins and essential amino acids for full health and recovery. Also a good tonic and aids in increasing appetites.

What is PET Tinic used for?

Provides iron, copper and 5 essential vitamins in a meat-flavored liquid dogs and cats enjoy. PET-TINIC is a liquid dietary supplement for dogs and cats that contains iron, copper and 5 essential vitamins. This daily dietary supplement is designed for dogs and cats that may not be getting complete nutrition.

Does Lixotinic expire?

Answer: My bottle of Liquio-tinic 4X doesn’t have an expiration date either. I would recommend dating the bottle close to the day when you received it, keep it in a cool spot and consider it good for 2 years.

What is Pet-Tinic TORB?

Pet-tinic is a vitamin supplement and Torbugesic is a narcotic pain medication. The Torbugesic is not very palatable to cats so it is sometimes mixed in with the very tasty Pet-tinic to improve the chances that the cat will take the medication.

Can I give my cat human iron supplements?

Never administer any over-the-counter iron supplements made exclusively for human use to your cat. These can worsen the condition and may cause overdose. Side effects of iron supplementation are generally mild, and mostly involve gastrointestinal irritation which may result in darker feces than usual.

Is it OK to take expired folic acid?

Expired folic acid supplements may not deliver enough folate to the woman and the developing baby. Consuming enough folic acid is important during pregnancy, as it decreases the likelihood of birth abnormalities. Vitamin supplements can cause side effects, though this is unlikely to relate to their expiration.

Does b12 go bad?

Yes and no. Vitamins don’t “expire” in the traditional sense. Instead of becoming unsafe to ingest, they simply become less potent. That’s because most of the ingredients in vitamins and dietary supplements break down gradually.

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