By reducing the use of unnecessary antibiotics
you’ll help improve the productivity of your cows, ship more milk
and contribute to the global fight to lower antimicrobial resistance
Intervene EARLY with a natural product that allows you
to keep selling or processing your milk
IN LACTATION AND AT DRY-OFF
OZOLEA-MAST is a non-drug veterinary device for intra-mammary use in dairy cows that helps dairy farmers continue shipping the milk and reduce the use of antibiotics, both for lactating cows and at dry-off.
How FDA regulates animal devices
The definition of animal device provided by the FDA states that a device “does not achieve its primary intended purposes through chemical action within or on the body of man or other animals, and … is not dependent upon being metabolized for the achievement of its primary intended purposes.”
Moreover, “Pre-market Approval is Not Required”: in fact, CBP and FDA officers already cleared several times OZOLEA-MAST during import procedures in the U.S.
Why OZOLEA-MAST is classified as animal device?
OZOLEA-MAST does not contain nor rely on active substances. Moreover, it is neither absorbed nor metabolized. All this makes it an animal device and, as such, it does not require Pre-market Approval in the US.
What to do when in doubt?
Contact us at (800) 918-0902 or write at firstname.lastname@example.org and let us talk to the person who is instilling the doubt. We are researchers and dairy farmers: we know that after decades of use of chemical compounds it is not easy to understand this new concept but we are ready to explain it, for the good of the entire milk chain.
The use of a product like Ozolea-Mast allows you to anticipate the disease outbreak, and decide to intervene even when there are no evident symptoms, with no risks and with no loss of milk: in the last 24 months we reduced the use of antibiotics by 60%, both working with Ozolea-Mast and with a protocol of rapid test or antibiotic sensivity test on the bacterial agent.
Italian farmer, Graduated in Animal Science Production
The farmer’s profit depends on how quickly he decides to intervene: if he decides to intervene quicky he will have less milk waste and the cow will not be severely affected; if he waits for the disease outbreak, he will have to pay a higher price for the medicine, he will have to withdraw the milk, and the cow will be more affected by the medical treatment, causing an overall reduction in productivity.