Larvae infestation (myiasis)

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.