Carprieve Caplets (carprofen) for Dogs, 100 mg, 180 count
This product requires a prescription
1. We’ll ask for your vet’s info during checkout.
2. We’ll verify your prescription and ship your order.
Details and state availability.
The generic form of the most commonly prescribed NSAID for dogs worldwide with an excellent reputation for safety and efficacy. Carprofen remains the veterinarians’ first choice for relief of pain and inflammation associated with osteoarthritis (OA) and for the control of postoperative pain associated with soft tissue and orthopedic surgeries in dogs.
- Bioequivalent to the pioneer product, Rimadyl Caplets
- Less expensive than Rimadyl Caplets, offering significant savings for dog owners
- Flexible dosing: Administer to dogs at 2 mg/lb. (4.4 mg/kg) of body weight daily or divided and administered as 1 mg/lb. (2.2 mg/kg) twice daily
- Available in 25 mg, 75 mg and 100 mg strengths
- Available in 30, 60 and 180 count bottles
Our pharmacists are available for counseling regarding prescriptions purchased from Pet Supplies Delivered before and after dispensing. Monday - Friday, 9 AM - 2 PM CST. 1-800-367-4444.
What is Carprieve?
Carprieve is a medication commonly prescribed for dogs to alleviate pain and inflammation associated with osteoarthritis, postoperative pain, and other musculoskeletal conditions.
How does Carprieve work?
Carprieve belongs to a class of drugs called nonsteroidal anti-inflammatory drugs (NSAIDs). It works by inhibiting the production of certain enzymes in the body that cause pain and inflammation. This helps to reduce pain, swelling, and discomfort in dogs.
What conditions can Carprieve be used for?
Carprieve is primarily used for the treatment of osteoarthritis in dogs. It can also be prescribed to manage postoperative pain, soft tissue injuries, and other musculoskeletal conditions where pain and inflammation are present.
Is Carprieve safe for dogs?
Carprieve can be safe for dogs when used as directed by a veterinarian. However, like all medications, there are potential risks and side effects associated with its use. It is important to follow the prescribed dosage and monitor your dog for any adverse reactions.
What are the possible side effects of Carprieve?
Common side effects of Carprieve may include vomiting, diarrhea, decreased appetite, and lethargy. In some cases, more serious side effects such as gastrointestinal ulcers, liver or kidney problems, or blood disorders can occur. Contact your veterinarian if you notice any concerning symptoms.
Can Carprieve be used in all dogs?
Carprieve is generally safe for use in most dogs, but it may not be suitable for every dog. Certain breeds, dogs with pre-existing health conditions, or those taking other medications may have contraindications or require dose adjustments. It is essential to consult with a veterinarian before administering Carprieve to your dog.
How is Carprieve administered?
Carprieve is typically available as oral tablets or chewable tablets. The dosage and frequency of administration will be determined by your veterinarian based on your dog's condition and weight. Always follow the instructions provided by your veterinarian.
Are there any precautions or warnings associated with Carprieve?
Yes, there are precautions to consider when using Carprieve. It is crucial to inform your veterinarian about your dog's medical history, including any existing conditions or medications. Carprieve should not be used in dogs with a known hypersensitivity to NSAIDs or a history of gastrointestinal ulcers. Regular monitoring of liver and kidney function is recommended during long-term use.
Can Carprieve be given with other medications?
Carprieve can interact with certain medications, including other NSAIDs, corticosteroids, and anticoagulants. Inform your veterinarian about all the medications your dog is taking to ensure there are no potential drug interactions.
What should I do if my dog overdoses on Carprieve?
An overdose of Carprieve can be dangerous. If you suspect your dog has ingested more than the prescribed amount, contact your veterinarian immediately or seek emergency veterinary care.