What is Vetoryl?
Who is it for?
What are the benefits?
How does Vetoryl work?
Is there a generic equivalent available?
How is it given?
This medication should only be given to the pet for whom it was prescribed.
What results can I expect?
What form(s) does it come in?
Please click on "More Information" for possible drug and food interactions with this medication.
Common Drug Name
What should I discuss with my veterinarian while considering Vetoryl?
Tell your veterinarian if your pet has liver or kidney diseases, or may be pregnant or is nursing, or if you intend to breed your pet.
Notify your veterinarian of any other medications or supplements your pet is taking, and also if your pet has had any reactions to previous medications.
What should I do if I miss a dose?
What is the most important information I should know?
Wash your hands after giving Vetoryl to your dog, and do not handle the medication if you are pregnant.
Who should not take it?
Do not use in pregnant animals. The safe use of this drug has not been determined in lactating dogs (females nursing their young) or dogs intended for breeding.
Do not use in animals with primary liver disease or certain kidney diseases.
What side effects may be seen when taking Vetoryl?
If your pet experiences an allergic reaction to the medication, signs may include facial swelling, hives, scratching, sudden onset of diarrhea, vomiting, shock, seizures, pale gums, cold limbs, or coma. If you observe any of these signs, contact your veterinarian immediately.
How is it stored?
What should I do if I know of or suspect there has been an overdose?
What should I avoid when giving my pet Vetoryl?
Notify your veterinarian of any other medications, including vitamins and supplements your pet is taking while your pet is receiving Vetoryl. Consult your veterinarian before using Vetoryl with ACE inhibitors such as enalapril, potassium-sparing diuretics such as spironolactone, ketoconazole, or potassium supplements since interactions may occur.
Where is more information available?