Insects are made up of a high concentration of protein.
When diluted KG Wash and Go Dog Shampoo is introduced to the insect, the enzymes act and cause the insect to moult (shed its outer coating) prematurely.
When the emzymes touch the insect it begins to eliminate the pest where ever they are, on your Pets body or in your living space, on contact.
Poison pesticides attack the nervous system of the insect, which is not always effective. University research has noted that some insects have developed a resistance to poison based products.
Preformed enzymes are accepted in the field of pest cleaning as enzymes leave no toxic residues and the enzymatic effect on the insect exoskeleton is quick and safe.
SAFE for all pets, around children, gardens, plants and ponds.
ALWAYS DILUTE KG Wash and Go Dog Shampoo WITH WATER. 1 to 7 mix.
KG Wash and Go Dog Shampoo mix can be used in a spray bottle when diluted as a daily spray protection against flea, mites and ticks after walks.
The spray will eliminate pests on contact. Spray with diluted KG Wash and Go Dog Shampoo mix liberally over your Pets bedding daily or as needed to relieve your Pets itching. Repeat as necessary.
No need to rinse, leave to dry naturally
Allow up to 6 weeks to break the life cycle of the Flea or Mite or find the source of the infestation from bedding or other animals.
Does my dog have fleas or lice?
Fleas bites any warm-blooded mammal, including humans as well as cats and dogs. If your pet has fleas, you may find bites on yourself as well. In contrast, lice are species specific. Children cannot pass lice to pets, and similarly, cats or dogs with lice cannot pass them along to people.
What does dog lice look like?
Adult lice are large enough to be visible to the naked eye, roughly the size of a sesame seed—about 3 millimeters—and are yellow to tan in color. They are sometimes mistaken for dandruff. Chewing lice will move around more than the sucking lice, which, like ticks, embed their piercing mouthparts into the skin
There are two types of lice:
Chewing lice survive by eating skin debris and surface secretions. There are two species of chewing lice that affect dogs and wild canids—Trichodectes canis and Heterodoxus spiniger. These are characterized by a blunt, flat head. Sucking lice need blood to survive. The species of sucking lice that affect dogs is called Linognathus setosus. Unlike the chewing lice, these have a sharp pointed mouthpiece.