Program Oral Suspension: Control Fleas on Cats -
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Program Oral Suspension

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Program® (lufenuron) Oral Suspension for Pets: Once-a-month Flea Prevention Liquid


Why has my veterinarian prescribed Program Suspension®?
Lufenuron is an insect development inhibitor. Your veterinarian has prescribed this medicine to control fleas on your pet. 


How do I give Program Suspension®?



Give Lufenuron to your pet as directed by your veterinarian.


DO NOT give your pet more medicine than directed.


DO NOT give your pet medicine more often than prescribed.


To be sure you’re following the correct dosing schedule, create a reminder system so you know when the next dose should be given.


Give your pet whole tablets. Do not split tablets.


Be sure to tell your veterinarian about all the animals in your household so an appropriate treatment recommendation can be made.


If I miss a dose, what do I do?

If you miss a dose, give the dose as soon as possible. Then resume your monthly dosage regimen. Do not give your pet two doses at one time.


How do I store Program Suspension®?

Keep this medicine out of reach of children.


Store this medicine at room temperature in a dry, cool place. Keep this medicine away from heat and direct sunlight.


Do not store this medicine in damp places, in the bathroom, or near the kitchen sink. This medication can break down when exposed to moisture or heat.


What are the potential side effects of Program Suspension®?               

The following side effects have been reported at a very low rate: vomiting, drowsiness, depression, itching, diarrhea, shortness of breath, loss of appetite and redness of the skin.

If Lufenuron is injected into your pet, a small lump may develop at the injection site. This lump may last for a few weeks.


If you notice anything unusual, contact your veterinarian.


What about possible drug interactions?                       

Be sure to tell your veterinarian about any other medications you are giving your pet.


It’s not uncommon for your veterinarian to prescribe two different medications, which may cause a drug interaction to occur. If this happens, your veterinarian may change the dose and/or monitor your pet more closely.


While only limited data is available, no drug interactions have been noted.


Contact your veterinarian if your pet experiences any unusual reactions when different medications are given together.

You can find a Client Information Sheet which provides a summary of information about COMMON LONG NAME by following the link below:


PACKAGE INSERT NAME Client Information Sheet*


If you have questions or concerns about COMMON SHORT NAME, or conditions related to its use, contact your pet's veterinarian or pharmacist.


*This link opens in a new window.