KineticVet Introduces Branded Injectable Antihistamine

Cattle grazing
Cattle grazing
(File Photo)

The U.S. Food and Drug Administration has approved the use of KineticVet Re-Covr (tripelennamine hydrochloride injection), NADA # 006-417. It will be supplied as a sterile solution in multiple dose vials (250 mL) containing 20 mg per mL, according to the company.

Re-Covr is an injectable antihistamine indicated for use in cattle (beef and dairy) and horses.  It is approved for conditions in which antihistaminic therapy may be expected to lead to alleviation of some signs of disease, the company reports.

The product is available through animal health suppliers. For more information, call 877-786-9882 or visit    



Latest News

Mineral and Vitamin Considerations When Drylotting Cows

Managing cows in a drylot can be a way to maintain the herd when forage production is reduced. However, it's important to make sure cows are getting the vitamins and minerals they need.

For the Love of the Game, How Agriculture Helped Birth the Game of Basketball

It may not seem like basketball has a strong connection to agriculture, but from the balls used in the NBA, to the sport itself, agriculture has direct ties to a sport that takes over televisions during March Madness.

Over-the-Counter Antibiotics: What You Need to Know Before June 11

On June 11, FDA’s Guidance for Industry #263 brings 91 over-the-counter antimicrobial products from OTC to prescription oversight. Three experts weigh in on why you need to prepare for this change now.

'Sacrifice Pastures' Spare Best Cattle Grazing Pastures

So-called “sacrifice pastures” might be needed to help promote forage production the rest of this cattle grazing season.

Cattle Chat: Understanding Hardware Disease

Cattle sometimes eat objects that they shouldn’t. On a recent Cattle Chat podcast, veterinarians discussed the signs of hardware disease and offered suggestions on ways to manage the incidence.

12 Ways to Prevent the Spread of Disease in Feedlots

Sound management, health protocols and facilities maintenance can help achieve the ultimate goal of keeping cattle healthy and productive.