Proven reliability against a broad spectrum of parasites at an affordable price

Imoxi™ (imidacloprid + moxidectin) Topical Solution is once-monthly parasite protection against heartworms, fleas, and intestinal parasites.

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Cat and dog
Zylkene group
Learn More About Imoxi Topical Solution
See how easy it is to apply

Topical moxidectin has been used for decades in dogs and cats and is now available as a generic — making it a trusted, affordable, and easy-to-use option!

Imoxi Topical Solution checklist

Help eliminate barriers to parasite protection

Year-round parasite protection and prevention is the standard of care.1,2 Yet, cost and confusion remain barriers for pet owners.3

27 percent

27% of pet owners in a survey thought they were giving their dog heartworm protection but were really only giving flea medication.3

3 missing months

Many dog owners are skipping more than three months of heartworm prevention each year.2 This can leave pets vulnerable — and potentially expose other family members to parasites, like roundworms, that can affect people, too.

Support of Vetoquinol

Vetoquinol Satisfaction Guarantee

Imoxi Topical Solution is backed by a robust parasite guarantee and by Vetoquinol’s Satisfaction Guarantee.

IMPORTANT SAFETY INFORMATION: CAUTION: Federal (U.S.A.) law restricts this drug to use by or on the order of a licensed veterinarian. Dogs: WARNING: DO NOT ADMINISTER THIS PRODUCT ORALLY. For the first 30 minutes after application, ensure that dogs cannot lick the product from application sites on themselves or other treated animals. Children should not come in contact with the application sites for two (2) hours after application. (See Contraindications, Warnings, Human Warnings and Adverse Reactions for more information.) Cats: Do not use on sick, debilitated, or underweight cats. Avoid oral ingestion. For full prescribing information, visit www.vetoquinolusa.com/imoxi-info

References

  1. Companion Animal Parasite Council (CAPC). (2020, July 28) Heartworm Guidelines. Available at: https://capcvet.org/guidelines/heartworm/. [Access date: June 17, 2021]
  2. American Heartworm Society. (2020) Highlights of the Current Canine Guidelines for the Prevention, Diagnosis, and Management of Heartworm (Dirofilaria immitis) Infection in Dogs. https://www.heartwormsociety.org/veterinary-resources/american-heartworm-society-guidelines. [Access date: June 17, 2021]
  3. Veterinary Practice News. (2019 September 5) Heartworm prevention: Clients can’t comply if they don’t know that they should. https://www.veterinarypracticenews.com/heartworm-prevention-clients-cant-comply-if-they-dont-know-that-they-should/. [Access date: June 17, 2021]
  4. Drake, J. & Wiseman, S. (2018) Increasing incidence of Dirofilaria immitis in dogs in USA with focus on the southeast region 2013–2016. Parasites & Vectors;11:39.