Your Pet's Medications

When your pet has a medical condition, we might prescribe one or more medications intended to manage, treat or cure the problem. We have gathered a list of pet owner medication guides for many of the prescriptions we provide from our in-house pharmacy and made them available for you to download here.

The medications are listed in alphabetical order by the name on your pet's drug label. Other common names are listed in parenthesis.


Adaptil (pheromones)

Advantage Multi (imidacloprid + moxidectin)

Albon (sulfadimethoxine)

Alprazolam (Xanax)


Amoxi Trihydrate/Clav (Clavamox, Amoxicillin-Clavulanate)


Apoquel (oclacitinib)

Atopica canine (cyclosporine)

Atopica feline (cyclosporine)

Atropine ophthalmic solution


Bravecto (fluralaner)

Capstar (Nitenpyram)

Cefpodoxime (Simplicef)

Cephalexin (Rilexine)

Cerenia (maropitant)

Chlorpheniramine (Achlor)

Clindamycin (Antirobe)

Cyclosporine ophthalmic drops


Denamarin (S-Adenosyl-Methionine)

Deramaxx (deracoxib)

DES (diethylstilbestrol)

Diphenhydramine (Benadryl)

Dorzolamide ophthalmic solution


Drontal, Drontal Plus (praziquantel + pyrantel)


Enisyl-F (lysine)

Enrofloxacin (Baytril)

Entyce (capromorelin)

Epakitin (calcium carbonate)

Erythromycin ophthalmic ointment

Famotidine (Pepcid)

Feliway (pheromones)

Flurbiprofen ophthalmic solution

Furosemide (Lasix)


Galliprant (grapiprant)

Gentamicin ophthalmic solution

Gentamicin topical spray

Glucosamine/chondroitin (Movoflex soft chews, Resvera Flex soft chews, Glyde, Dasuquin, Cosequin)

Hydroxyzine (Atarax)

Insulin (all types)

Interceptor (milbemycin)

Itrafungal (itraconazole)

Iverhart Max (ivermectin + pyrantel pamoate + praziquantel)


Latanoprost ophthalmic solution

Levothyroxine (Soloxine)


Metacam (meloxicam)

Methimazole (Tapazol)

Methocarbamol (Robaxin)

Metoclopramide (Reglan)

Metronidazole (Flagyl)


Neo Poly Dex or Neobacimyx HC ophthalmic ointment, drops (dexamethasone + antibiotic)

Neobacimyx ointment, drops (triple antibiotic ophthalmic)

Ofloxacin ophthalmic drops

Omega FF, Tri-V (fatty acids)

Onsior (robenacoxib)

Panacur (fenbendazole)

Pancreazyme powder (pancrelipase)



Prednisolone, prednisone

Previcox (firocoxib)

Primor (sulfadimethoxine + ormetoprim)

Proin (Phenylpropanolamine)

Rimadyl (carprofen)

Sentinel (milbemycin + lufenuron)

Sucralfate (Carafate)

Temaril-P (trimeprazine + prednisolone)


Timolol maleate ophthalmic solution

Tobramycin ophthalmic solution

Torb elixir (torbugesic, butorphanol)

Tramadol (Ultram)


Tussigon (hydrocodone + homatropine)

Tylan (tylosin)

Veraflox (pradofloxacin)

Vetmedin (pimobendan)

Vetoryl (trilostane)

Vitamin B12 injection (cyanocobalamin)

Vitamin K1 capsules

Zeniquin (marbofloxacin)




Beware of counterfeit medications that are sold online. If the price sounds too good to be true or requires no prescription, it may not be the authentic medication. Visit the U.S. Food and Drug Administration website for more information regarding online pet medication pharmacies.

Contact Us

We look forward to hearing from you

Office Hours

Our Regular Schedule

Triangle Animal Clinic


7:00 am-6:00 pm


7:00 am-6:00 pm


7:00 am-6:00 pm


7:00 am-6:00 pm


7:00 am-6:00 pm


8:00 am-2:00 pm




Find us on the map


Read What Our Clients Say

  • "I brought Pumpkin to see Dr. Hadash. He was very professional and thorough. He took the necessary tests and prescribed the necessary meds. Dr. Hadash is excellent."
    Wanda A.
  • "I brought Pumpkin to see Dr. Hadash. He was very professional and thorough. He took the necessary tests and prescribed the necessary meds. Dr. Hadash is excellent."
    Michael W.
  • "They were great at explaining everything and treated me and my dog very well. They spoiled my dog with a few treats which she loved."
    Jeremy P.

Featured Articles

Read about interesting topics

  • Introducing a New Pet to Your Current Ones

    Pet Proofing Your Home Introducing your new pet to your current one is only a single part of the equation relating to taking a new pet home. You also have to make sure your new pet is comfortable in your home, which is a foreign environment to the animal. Like humans, animals can experience high levels ...

    Read More
  • Put Some Teeth Into Your Pet’s Dental Care

    According to the American Animal Hospital Association, nearly two-thirds of pets suffer from dental problems because their owners do not provide dental care for them. Imagine what would happen to your own teeth if they were never brushed or examined by a dentist. The same thing can happen with your pet’s ...

    Read More
  • Managing Pet Allergies in Kids

    Are you concerned that your child's allergies may mean that you will have to give up your pet? Although rehoming a pet may be necessary if allergies are severe, most children can live with pets if you are willing to make a few changes. The Problem About three in 10 people who have allergies are allergic ...

    Read More
  • Euthanasia: Saying Goodbye

    It's not easy to say goodbye to cherished pets, even those that have lived long, happy lives. Although you may hate the thought of life without your pet, euthanasia can be the kindest decision you can make when your friend is suffering. Making the Decision If your pet has been seriously injured in a ...

    Read More
  • Is a Wet Nose a Sign of a Healthy Pet?

    Have you ever heard that a wet nose is a sign that your pet is healthy? Although that's often the case, it's not always true. A moist nose can benefit your pet in several ways, but it doesn't necessarily guarantee good health. How Does a Wet Nose Help My Pet? Have you ever been woken at 5 a.m. by a cold, ...

    Read More
  • Obesity and Diabetes in Pets

    Think diabetes only affect people? Overweight pets may be at risk too. ...

    Read More
  • Does Your Cat Have a Grooming Problem?

    Noticed a sudden change in your cat's grooming habits? Over- or under-grooming can be a sign of trouble. ...

    Read More
  • National Heartworm Awareness Month Focuses Attention on a Potentially Deadly Disease

    Heartworm disease can have a devastating effect on your pet's health. National Heartworm Awareness Month, observed annually in April, reminds pet owners about the health dangers this preventable disease poses for pets. What Are Heartworms? Thin, white heartworms look like cooked pieces of spaghetti. ...

    Read More
  • 6 Questions to Ask At Your Senior Pet's Next Check Up

    Want to keep your senior pet healthy and happy? Ask these six questions at your pet's next check up. ...

    Read More
  • What You Need to Know About Antibiotics

    Using antibiotics incorrectly may harm, rather than help, your pet. ...

    Read More

Newsletter Signup

Sign up for more articles