Purity: ≥97% (HPLC)
Synonyms: Anti-inflammatory peptide 2, Antiflammin-2,AC1L1GBK, 2-[[2-[[2-[[2-[[6-amino-2-[[4-amino-2-[[2-[[2-[[2amino-3-(1H-imidazol-5-yl)propanoyl]amino]-4-hydroxy-4-oxobutanoyl]amino]-4-methylsulfanylbutanoyl]amino]-4oxobutanoyl]amino]hexanoyl]amino]-3-methylbutanoyl]amino]-4-methylpentanoyl]amino]-4-hydroxy-4oxobutanoyl]amino]-4-methylpentanoic acid
Antiflammin is a synthetic peptide derived from the region of highest sequence similarity of lipocortin I and uteroglobin, and is a potent antiinflammatory agent without any known side effects of corticosteroids.
Antiflammin are research supported and clinically utilized in veterinary patients with excellent results. It is designed for more chronic inflammatory disorders in the horse such as arthritis, navicular syndrome, laminitis, uveitis and even COPD that have been recurring for months or years. In addition to reducing the inflammation associated with these conditions, our Antiflammin product provides micronutrients in their natural form to help support overall health and improve skin/hoof condition. Many horses with chronic ailments have been able to reduce or eliminate their dependence on prescription pain medications after 1-2 months of using the Antiflammin.
Use one vial mixed with 2.5ml sterile water, sub-contaneus (under the skin). For best results use 1 x 10mg vial every 5-7 days for 6 treatments.
10mg of Antiflammin (99%). Storage Keep Refrigerated when possible and out of direct sunlight. Clinical Research A research project has made important discoveries about how two peptides regulate the inflammatory response in horses. This knowledge could help with the development of improved anti-inflammatory drugs, which are used to treat a wide range of conditions in horses.
Inflammation is the body’s natural response to things that cause it harm. However, sometimes the inflammatory response can be excessive, causing discomfort or pain and delaying recovery. Inflammation is associated with a wide range of equine diseases, including recurrent airway obstruction, laminitis and sweet itch. Although inflammation on its own is rarely life-threatening, if a horse has an inflammatory condition that cannot be managed, it may have to be euthanased.