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Sarcoptic Mange | Fox Mange | Dog Mange | Natural Homoeopathic Pet Treatments | Safe Mange Remedy

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The Sarcoptic Mange remedy that we supply Arsenicum Alb & Sulphur 30C is a homoeopathic remedy that has been proven to work against the dreadful condition of Sarcoptic Mange in foxes. Since the remedy is made up of natural ingredients there is no fear of overdosing and nothing to worry about if a non-infected fox or other animal or bird takes the treatment.

Holistic therapies and homoeopathic remedies for foxes, wildlife, dogs, cats, horses and small animals. Natural products for animal healthcare. Please visit our forum for help and advice click to visit

As more and more pet owners are using natural and homeopathic preparations for their animal companions, we here at Derbyshire Fox Rescue have an extensive range of homoeopathic and herbal products available for you to buy. We accept PayPal, Cheque, Postal Orders & Bank Transfers in our shop

How do we use Mange remedy? It's totally safe and easy to use - Dosage: We recommend that four drops of the treatment should be administered to each animal or fox daily on food and in drinking water.
If you are treating foxes and have several visiting cut the sandwiches into 6-9 pieces and put two drops on each small piece, and then scatter them around the area you see the foxes. After roughly three/four weeks of treatment you should notice the foxes scratching and biting less and eventually you will see the new hair growing back. Once the hair has started to grow back you can stop the treatment.
VMD: Any veterinary homeopathic remedy that was on the UK market before 1 January 1994 may continue to be manufactured and marketed without being registered under the simplified registration scheme because they were on the market when the scheme was introduced, these remedies have so called "Grandfather Rights"


SARCOPTIC MANGE, also known as canine scabies, is a highly contagious infestation of Sarcoptes scabiei canis, a burrowing mite. The canine sarcoptic mite can also infest cats, pigs, horses, sheep, and various other species. The human analog of burrowing mite infection, due to a closely related species, is called scabies (the "seven year itch").

All these burrowing mites are in the family Sarcoptidae. They dig into and through the skin, causing intense itching from an allergic reaction to the mite, and crusting that can quickly become infected. Hair loss and crusting frequently appear first on elbows and ears. Skin damage can occur from the dog's intense scratching and biting. Secondary skin infection is also common. Dogs with chronic sarcoptic mange are often in poor condition, and in both animals and humans, immune suppression from starvation or any other disease causes this type of mange to develop into a highly crusted form in which the burden of mites is far higher than in healthy specimens.



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