Veterinary Gastrointestinal Support
Excellent fiber source with immune-supporting effects
- powder allows for ease of supplementation
- increases colonic short-chain fatty acids for intestinal health
- supports the animal's normal immune response
- prebiotic fiber can increase beneficial bacteria in colon
Larch arabinogalactan, a polysaccharide powder derived from Larix occidentalis (Western larch), possesses important immune-supporting properties and is an excellent source of fiber. It promotes colon health by increasing butyric acid concentrations and levels of beneficial intestinal flora. Butyric acid is a short-chain fatty acid produced in the colon by fermentation of fiber and provides the primary fuel for the cells of the colon. The presence of butyric acid in turn results in increased levels of butyrate in the colon. An increased butyrate level helps provide a healthy colonic environment by providing the primary fuel for the colonocytes, which in turn helps maintain healthy cell differentiation.
ArabinexVET's mild taste and excellent solubility in water or broth make it easy to supplement dogs, cats, and horses.
Active Ingredients per Scoop (3 g):
Arabinogalactan (from Larch) (Larix spp.) 3 g.
Inactive Ingredients: None
This product uses Larch Arabinogalactan (ResistAid™). ResistAid is a registered trademark of Lonza.
For use in cats, dogs, and horses only.
Recommended for immune support.
Directions for Use:
Cats: 1/2 scoop daily
Dogs: 1 scoop per 25 lbs body weight daily
Horses: 5 -10 scoops daily
Safe use in pregnant animals or animals intended for breeding has not been proven.
If animal's condition worsens or does not improve, stop product administration and consult your veterinarian.
For animal use only.
Keep out of the reach of children and animals. In case of accidental overdose, contact a health professional immediately.
This product should not be given to animals intended for human consumption.
The Cautions and Warnings for individual Thorne Vet products are required to be included on the label by the National Animal Supplement Council (NASC) and were written by the NASC's Scientific Advisory Risk Assessment Committee.