This plague or bedsores, are tissue wounds with necrotic evolution that target the epidermis, dermis and the sub skin layers, until it reaches, in the worst cases, the muscles and bones.
A large amount of prolonged compression causes mechanical stress to the tissue and bottlenecks in the blood vessels, reducing the amount of oxygen and nutrients that are transported.


CLEANSE the lesion by WASHING IT with potable water and Marseilles soap, or only with physiological solution or with hypertonic saline solution.




APPLY the Oily formulation to deep, irregular, and the most serious lesions.

GEL formulation is reccomended during the re-epithelialization stage and for the driest or least serious lesions.
In both cases ALL YOU EVER NEED IS A THIN LAYER, at least once per day! IMPORTANT! ALWAYS SPREAD THE PRODUCT WELL, even on the perilesional margins.


At the discretion of the veterinarian, COVER with elastic bandages or similar products.

If covering is not possible or lasting, increase the frequency of medication.

Keloids are exuberant skin tissues that extend beyond the limits of the wound that has induced it by whatever means.

Keloids are usually very anaesthetic (that is to say, they protrude more with respect to the bottom of the skin that surrounds it), the smooth and lucid surface is often furrowed by anomalous blood vessels that are red-violet colored.

Even though it is not a serious disease but mainly an aesthetic problem, a keloid can sometimes determine a local functional limit (e.g. if you are interested in an articulation area, it can more or less be conditioned in a grave manner) for hardening and diminishing of tissue elasticity and it is often extremely difficult to treat.

As a matter of fact, it always tends to reoccur (that is to say, even if it is removed, it regrows) in a manner more serious after every treatment attempt.



Immediately wash the injury after trauma with fountain water and Marseille soap to remove all foreign bodies or residues from the soil and flaps that have been torn up to now.

Trim the hair in the entire wound zone, even on flaps that have been torn up to now.

Wash the surface with physiological or lactate ringer without using a disinfectant like bleach, betadine, or hydrogen peroxide.

Dry with non-sterile gauze; do not use wadding because it leaves behind a residue.

Then brush the entire wound area with Hypermixvet® covering the wound with one or two cotton gauzes that are not necessarily sterile and well-soaked with Hypermixvet® depending on how big the wound is (fold if necessary or as many as needed to cover the wound surface well).

Bundle this thin layer of gauze imbued with auto-agglomerating bandage (Vetrap) making sure to always start from the lowest part of the wound until you pass the upper margins of the wound.

Do not interject soft pads such as gauzed cotton, German cotton or wadding under any circumstances.

Begin medication from the first day of the trauma and never leave the wound uncovered until it has completely healed (permanent occlusive bandage), renewing medication at least once a day.

From the second day on, wash the wound upon renewing medication only with physiology or lactate ringer. Do not use disinfectants under any circumstances and proceed as described with Hypermixvet®

If there is no way to renew the medication on a daily basis, then interject a small plastic tube perforated in many areas between the soaked gauze and the auto-agglomerating bandage making it stick out from above.

Inject Hypermixvet® through this every day using a needleless syringe to be connected with the small plastic tube.

Remove the bandaging after three, max. five days to verify that the medication dosages have been enough to soak the entire wounded surface.

If the horse has a genetic predisposition to it, then the keloid reaction will appear between the 7th and 14th day of the trauma irrespective of the treatment that has been commenced.

In order to make the keloid regress, the wound must be continually wrapped as described, if soft padding is interjected then compression wouldn't be applied in an efficient fashion and the keloid won't regress.

After the keloid's reabsorption effect due to the Hypermixvet®'s action, and when performing the daily removal of the bandage, a superficial hemorrhage from the wound bed will be verified lasting only tens of seconds.

Hypermixvet® therapy can be initiated even with full-blown keloid. In this case, excess redundant tissue regression will begin on the 5th day of permanent occlusive bandaging (reduction of pad size along with the superficial hemorrhage phenomenon).

The hemorrhage phenomenon will be verified during every change of medication up to wound reepithelisation and the clinical indication that the keloid has been brought under control.

In case of accidental removal of the bandaging and resumption of keloid proliferation, restore medication with permanent occlusive bandaging and Hypermixvet®. In such a case, the hemorrhage phenomenon will arise from the 5th day until the reintroduction of permanent medication.

Correct application of the therapeutic protocol with Hypermixvet® renders caustic substances useless.


Myiasis are known as all parasites originating from insect larvae (i.e. wolfarthia magnifica) in the living tissue of mammals. When it comes to myiasis, the fly's larvae develop inside the animal's tissue, provoking infected wounds.




The product, when used daily on wounds of any scope and nature, has coadjuvant characteristics in wound healing and allows for managing external wounds without bacterial or parasitic complications in any stage of the process.


Treatment of wounds: in the presence of necrotic tissue, proceed to surgical debridement before general animal anesthesia for cases that are particularly serious, or for saline debridement (using supersaturated salt solution) or with Hypermixvet® gauzes applied for the first three-to-five days of treatment.


Afterwards, or in lieu of jeopardized tissue, the wounds must be CLEANED physiological solution, wiped with gauze and smeared daily with Hypermixvet® in an oily formulation.


A Depending on location, or following specific therapeutic results, the wounds are wrapped with gauze and self-amalgamating plaster (e.g. keloids in the horse).


In such a case, the Hypermixvet® gauze is applied between the wound and the occlusive bandaging.


The inflammatory phase will only disappear within 3+2 days after the beginning of treatment and the reepithelisation phase will be completed without complications according to the physiological time of the respective species.
In this last phase, it is recommended that Hypermixvet® in creme gel be used.


The final scars will appear elastic and there have never been cases of fibrotic cicatricial retraction.


Bacterial and parasitic complications, as well as the illness of the typical horse granulation phase known as keloid, are effectively controlled.


Animals usually do not show frustration or pain upon application and do not show imputable compulsive behavior to adverse reactions due to the product.
Lapping of the wounds (dog and cat) entails temporary sialorrhea (excessive salivation) in some felines.


Suspending Hypermixvet® application entails regression of wound healing, often accompanied by bacterial and parasitic reinfection while subsequent resumption of treatment traces back the wounds to the physiological levels, even in cases of serious reinfection or tissue damage.


Application intervals greater than 24 hours will entail myasigenic reinfection.



Traumatic wounds have been cured with great success, particularly those from bites, very extensive and complicated as well.

Its use proves effective with or without bandaging the wound.

Lapping has not caused any adverse reactions.

Hypermixvet® has proven particularly effective for "Hot spot" atopical dermatitis in dogs characterized by ample areas of disepithelisation that are strongly inflamed and colonized by staphylococci.

The animal the prolongs the wound due to mechanical traumatism followed by intensive itching. On the second day of application, a remission of itch and inflammation symptoms can be observed. Subsequently, one can observe progressive reepithelisation with granulation of the most eroded areas and complete reepithelisation within a time frame of 12-15 days.


Sheep affected by hoof myiasis of more than one type have been treated and prevented from wandering and intended to be suppressed following this disability.
Remissions of hoof wounds have taken place within a time frame of 15 days.
Daily application of Hypermixvet® has prevented reinfestation, allowing the wounds to heal and the nail to reform itself.
The wounds encountered in other bodily areas have shown periods of physiological healing associated with the absence of a new generation of larvae.
In conclusion, Hypermixvet® for topical use is virtually without equal in efficiency and application practicality and can be used in field conditions or in controlled sanitary situations for managing wounds, even serious ones and in periods where the risk of infection and parasitic infections is present.
The treatment can be viewed as a "multi-functional" remedy that can effectively replace all current methods.



The wounds of a flock of 20 alpaca imported from Germany were healed, which exhibited wounds that were spontaneous and spread by Corinebacterium pseudotubercolosis in the form of cutaneous abscesses and phlegmon.

All wounds identified on the animal's skin have been cleaned, debridled and treated with daily product irrigation, even in craters and tunnels.

Within the time period of thirty days, external wounds that are extended the most are healed in the majority of subjects.

Skin is the body's most extensive organ. A true and proper interface to the external environment for starters is opposite of excessive organic liquid dispersion. For this reason, whenever there is a burn injury, water losses can become serious.




CLEANSE the lesion by WASHING IT with potable water and Marseilles soap, or only with physiological solution or with hypertonic saline solution.


APPLY the Oily formulation2 times per day by covering the wound with Hypermixvet® gauzes (gauzes must be replacing at every dressing’s change).
GEL formulation is reccomended during the re-epithelialization stage till the complete healing.
ALL YOU EVER NEED IS A THIN LAYER of Hypermixvet®! IMPORTANT! ALWAYS SPREAD THE PRODUCT WELL, even on the perilesional margins.


At the discretion of the veterinarian, COVER with elastic bandages or similar products.
If covering is not possible or lasting, increase the frequency of medication.

The enormous diffusion of pharmalogical therapy on the one hand allows for the quality and aspect of live to be improved but on the other hand, tends to unavoidably increase the risk of adverse events. This "iatronic pathology" today constitutes one of the main problems in sanitation.
Iatronic reactions can cause deep fistulas that are difficult to cure and extended ulcers.




CLEANSE the lesion by WASHING IT with potable water and Marseilles soap, or only with physiological solution or with hypertonic saline solution. In presence of fistula, WASH the internal cavity with a syringe without needle.


In case of superficial wound, APPLY the Oily formulation 2 times per day. Always spread the product well even on the perilesional margins (only a thin layer).
In presence of fistula, Hypermixvet® Oily formulation with a syringe without needle (quantity according to the fistula’s depth). 

In case of superficial wound, GEL formulation is reccomended during the re-epithelialization stage till the complete healing.
IMPORTANT! ALWAYS SPREAD THE PRODUCT WELL, even on the perilesional margins.

The horse’s summer dermatitis can be easily set off by insect bites and from contact with midges’ saliva. It affects horses of every breed.

As a result of these bites horses that are allergic may develop a TYPE 1 hypersensitivity reaction, with release of histamine. The immediate consequence is an itch, that the animal fights by scratching himself, causing traumas that often degenerate into secondary skin infection. For this reason in summer horses frequently appear restless, irritable and show signs of loss of weight and appetite.




Daily use of Hypermixvet® is recommended to face this problem.

  • During the first 7 days the wounds were treated with Hypermixvet® sponging, without washing or combing the horse’s coat.
  • Afterwards the affected area was instead washed and dried carefully, then treated with Hypermixvet®
  • After each treatment the horse was exposed to the sun light (not in the hottest hours).

A fungal infection denotes hoof illness which causes the underlying tissue wall to detach.
There are various things that cause it with multiple predisposing factors playing a role: environmental, nutritional, genetic, and factors linked to hygiene, balance, and shoeing. Litter and land conditions can also be a factor: humid climate, very muddy grazing land and above all, litter that is dirty and very wet are often predisposing factors.
Cold climates seem to lessen these cases’ effect. Some nutritional vitamin or trace element deficiencies facilitate weakening of the nail and thus, are beneficial for the fungus. Furthermore, some subjects seem to have weaker nails that easily call apart, cannot hold iron, and thus, are more vulnerable to fungal infections. But the main causes are improper management of horse nails: little cleaning and care, excessive shoeing intervals and above all, improper balance and shoeing are predisposing factors for illnesses because they make it easy for fungi to enter.




Thanks to its many qualities, Hypermixvet®fits full-fledged into horse foot management in such a way to the extent that it can achieve microbial management of the substrate on which the horses stop on the box for a long time, whether it is made of shavings or rice chaffs. Alluvia, no matter how well collected or how well the box may be cleaned every day, mature and attack the corneal matrix of the hoof making long-term prevention necessary that does not harm the horse.

Thus, in this regards, Hypermixvet® becomes a necessary ally: the practical use and its accessible form makes it quick and practical to use, above all in humid weather.




APPLY, it via a brush with a light coating along the wall from crown up to the tip, passing through the soles, frog, and heel bulbs, it will help create a protective environment reducing the possibility of the fungus illness occurring with emphasis on the biocide action.
In case it has already occurred, then applying the product in a particular fashion on the fork and crown will be beneficial for absorbing the same and, thanks to very high foot capillarization, it will first be absorbed and subsequently be transferred to the affected surrounding areas.
Moreover, the oily formulation will guarantee, like its exudates and wounds, that the hooves are oxygenated and at the same time, maintain the ability of the same to absorb humidity with the aim of maintaining matrix elasticity and hydration.

  • Eliminate the fungus-infected part with appropriate tools.
  • Perforate through the entire wall with a conical-shaped tool.
  • Clean the sole of the fungus, primarily above the white line.
  • Insert Hypermixvet® deep with a syringe through the holes formed.
  • Drench gauze with Hypermixvet®, insert it over the sole and bind it with Vetrap.
  • Use Hypermixvet® at least once a day. .


Bacteria can penetrate through almost any type of wound. 
Complications arising from wound infection are such so as to cause the infection to spread thought the surrounding organs and tissues or to spread over a wide distance through blood.




Some animals exhibit more than one wound, notably in bite sounds.
Wounds range from extensions to minor traumatic bite wounds, accidental in various body parts and infested with fly larvae (myiasis).
All types of wounds must be treated daily solely with Hypermixvet®, beforehand wash with saline solution or water and neutral soap (Marseilles) and removing necrosis.

DO NOT use any type of disinfectant since they are excessively harmful and slow down the wound healing process.

To avoid self-inflicted traumatisms, animals that demonstrate rage towards their wounds are advised to be fitted with protective collars.
At the discretion of the healing veterinarian, depending on the gravity and extent of the wound, administer systemic antibiotic therapy according to practices.

All wounds must be treated with Hypermixvet® in an oily formulation; in this manner, the inflammatory phase can be resolved in 5+2 days.

Subsequently, in the granulation phase, it is advised to use Hypermixvet® in a gel cream formulation on the entire wounded surface until it is completely healed.

In multiple documented clinical cases, the symmetrical and orderly advancement of reepithelisation margins and in those in which the trauma has saved fragments of attached cutaneous (bottom of the sweat glands and/or sebaceous glands and hair follicles) appear to be islands of epithelisation that have accelerated the reepithelisation process.
The final scar has never shown exaggerated fibrotic shrinkage, and even in very extensive sounds, there has been observations of reconstruction of hair covering at the level of the area least traumatized.
In intensive fly larvae wounds, there have been no encounters of new generations of larvae, despite the fact that animals continued to live in their usual habitat where trauma has occurred (e.g. shepherd dogs).
Daily Hypermixvet® application has always been easy due to its complete lack of painful reactions after application. There have been no documented cases of adverse local or general reactions.

Hypermixvet®, applied once or twice a day, being the only product on external traumatic wounds and dog bites, has shown that it possesses the characteristics of a remedy that is MULTIFUNCTIONAL and able to promote the physiological performance of the cicatricial phase without having to use other therapeutic remedies.

Hypermixvet® is disliked by flies that colonize wounds, allowing for the same to be managed even during critical periods (summer seasons, poor hygienic-sanitary conditions).
It can be successfully used in clinical practice for managing all injuries, even those of great extend that are severely complex, which could endanger the animal's survival.