Shopping cart
This is the Header Notice module, use it for promotional or other important messages.

Curebird liquido (Antibacteriano natural)

Curebird liquido (Antibacteriano natural) ForteBird
Curebird liquido (Antibacteriano natural) ForteBird
Curebird liquido (Antibacteriano natural) ForteBird
Curebird liquido (Antibacteriano natural) ForteBird

Curebird liquido (Antibacteriano natural)
Curebird liquido (Antibacteriano natural)
  • Availability: In Stock
  • Brands ForteBird
  • Model 7077

Available Options

Add to Cart
Pide por teléfono
95 513 24 03
Horario de Lunes a Viernes de 07:00 a 15:00

Entrega gratuita para pedidos superiores de 50€ (España Peninsular)

Elije tu forma de pagar

Curebird is a unique liquid supplement based on sodium butyrate protected with fatty acids and a combination of essential oils such as oregano and ginger among others, which acts on all digestive areas of the bird (crop, esophagus, gizzard and proventricle).

Curebird works very effectively along the gastrointestinal tract, gradually releasing the product during the bird's digestion.

Curebird is an ideal way to fight the disease in a natural way, avoiding damaging the intestinal flora, destroying the birds' immune system and not creating resistance to antibiotics due to their bad use.

It is a great alternative to antibiotics due to its antibacterial properties (Gram + and Gram -) and its anti-inflammatory properties.

Instructions for use: Administer 1 ml of Curebird for each litre of water 1 or 2 times a week as a preventive measure or 2 drops per 80cc trough.

 For infectious processes can be administered continuously 2ml per liter of water for 7 days or 4 drops per 80cc trough.

The water must be renewed daily. 

Composition: Butyric acid and essential oils.

Keep in a cool, dry place away from light.

Complementary feed for ornamental birds.

Formats: 30ml , 100ml and 250ml

Lorem Ipsum is simply dummy text of the printing and typesetting industry. Lorem Ipsum has been the industry's standard dummy text ever since the 1500s, when an unknown printer took a galley of type and scrambled it to make a type specimen book.