Azodyl is the #1 veterinarian-recommended supplement for renal support in both cats and dogs.*
Azodyl can help support quality of life. It is a proprietary formulation of beneficial bacteria to help manage uremic toxins. With Azodyl, improvement in BUN and creatinine can be seen as early as four weeks!1,2
Azodyl contains three, specifically selected strains of beneficial bacteria that thrive in a uremic environment: Streptococcus thermophilus KB19, Lactobacillus acidophilus KB27, and Bifidobacterium longum KB31.
The acid-resistant capsule is designed to protect the bacteria until they reach the colon (large intestine).
For use in dogs and cats only. Azodyl is a supplement used to support normal kidney detoxification in cats and dogs. Azodyl can be used once azotemia is detected and can be given for the lifetime of the animal. Administration can be for the life of the animal.
S. thermophilus (KB19) .......... 5 x 109 CFU
L. acidophilus (KB27) .......... 5 x 109 CFU
B. longum (KB31) .......... 5 x 109 CFU
Inactive Ingredients: Gellan Gum, Hypromellose, Magnesium Stearate, Psyllium Husk, Titanium Dioxide
Directions for Use
Capsules should be administered whole and not opened or crushed. Administer on an empty stomach. Allow free access to fresh drinking water during administration.
For animals weighing less than 5 lbs.: Give 1 capsule daily.
For animals weighing 5-10 lbs.: Give 2 capsules daily (1 capsule a.m., 1 capsule p.m.)
For animals weighing more than 10 lbs.: Give 3 capsules daily (2 capsules a.m., 1 capsule p.m.)
Azodyl is available in a small capsule form (90-count bottle) and is compatible with other renal therapies. Store in a refrigerator.
Where to Buy
Azodyl is available from veterinarians and online retailers.
If animal’s condition worsens or does not improve, stop product administration and consult your veterinarian. Safe use in pregnant animals or animals intended for breeding has not been proven.
WARNING: FOR ANIMAL USE ONLY. KEEP OUT OF REACH OF CHILDREN AND ANIMALS. IN CASE OF ACCIDENTAL OVERDOSE, CONTACT A HEALTH PROFESSIONAL IMMEDIATELY.
* Substantiating data available on readers’ request by contacting firstname.lastname@example.org
- Ranganathan, N., et al. (2005). Probiotics reduce azotemia in Gottingen minipigs. Poster presentation at the 3rd World Congress of Nephrology, June 26-30, Singapore.
- Palmquist, R. (2006, January-March). A Preliminary Clinical Evaluation of Kibow Biotics, a Probiotic Agent, on Feline Azotemia. Journal of American Holistic Veterinary Medical Association.