Copronat - Stop Dogs Eating Poop
- Brand: Copronat
- Availability: 4
- Ex Tax: R428.21
Dogs eating dog or cat poo, as gross as it is, is very common. Copronat is a completely safe, natural food supplement containing Yucca Schidigera extract (YSE) that stops Coprophagia (eating faeces) in most dogs.
By simply spraying the required amount on the cat’s or dog’s food whose poo is being eaten, Copronat changes the taste of the poo making it unpalatable to most dogs. Be patient as it may take up to 6 weeks of daily feeding before you see results.
Copronat can also be used to get rid of the bad smell of flatulence in both cats and dogs.
- Stops Coprophagia in most dogs in 6 weeks if used daily
- Treats smelly flatulence in dogs and cats
- Natural and safe food supplement
- 250 ml bottle (see feeding amounts below)
Directions for Use
For Coprophagia spray Copronat on the food of the animal whose poo is being eaten i.e. If your dog’s eating the cat’s poo, spray it on the cat’s food, if your dog’s eating the other dog’s poo spray it on the other dog’s food and if your dog’s eating its own poo then spray it on its own food.
For flatulence, spray Copronat on the food of the animal that has smelly gas.
Spray 2 ml (4 pump depressions) of Copronat on the food per 10 kgs of the animal's weight
|0 - 10 kg||2 ml||4 pumps|
|10 - 20 kg||4 ml||8 pumps|
|20 - 30 kg||6 ml||12 pumps|
Yucca schidigera extract 1%, Water, Ascorbic Acid, Grape seed extract 0.5%, Citric Acid Flavour, Potassium Sorbate
Treatment of Coprophagia
- Have your dog examined by your vet to rule out any medical causes for the Coprophagia
- Feed Copronat to your dog on a daily basis for at least 6 weeks
- 80% to 95% of dogs have been cured from Coprophagia after only 6 weeks of treatment
- Change your dog’s environment to relieve stress, boredom and anxiety by walking, training or refer to an animal behaviourist
- Ignore your dog when it eats poo. Scolding will only make the problem worse
- Ensure your dog is getting a balanced diet
- Anxiety, fear and stress are common triggers for Coprophagia