Simple woven wire and cotton dilators are used to open teat canals blocked by abscess, clotting or injury. Can be left in place between milkings. The pot has a special sterile petroleum jelly chamber to dip the dilator in prior to inserting. Do not re-use.
When a teat has a damaged sphincter the drain can be inserted for an extended period, with the plug being removed and replaced at each milking. Drains are not supplied sterile, but in a pot with jelly to secure and make for easy removal. Recap after use. Swab teat tip before insertion. Do not reuse. Do not apply milking cup. Leave teat to drain naturally whilst other quarters are milked. Resume machine milking after drain is removed. Dimension is cannula length.
Plastic drain with brass insert pin. Supplied with two stop plugs. This drain is very long, with little external protuberance, making it least likely to become dislodged between milkings. Length of cannula insert 70mm. Individually sterile packed.
This stainless steel teat drain has a sliding stopper to keep teat penetration to the desired depth. Very useful after accidental damage, or surgery to teats, to let milk flow after let-down, without vacuum applied. Should be removed after milking. Length 62mm o.a., but ferrule part can be slid along shaft to desired insert depth.
Ideal for recovery of teat wounds such as splits, cuts or other damage. Simply wrap two or three layers quite firmly around the affected teat to aid in the prevention of infection. Teat bandage can be placed directly onto the wound. It adheres to damp skin, and also sticks to itself. No need for other wrapping. Simply tear a small piece off the roll at each milking, and apply as detailed below.