Calming Pheromone Formulation

Significantly reduces aggressive, submissive and anti-social behavior.

Use when regrouping pigs, when transporting, and as a preventative measure against anti-social behavior.

Apply over pig's body one spray per pig with Sprayer bottle, or finely spray over pigs using a knapsack sprayer, or fogger, once or twice a day until stress signals are reduced.

Formulated by Cauldron Chemicals - Atlantic Phero, South Africa

Marketed by Imbali Ltd, United Kingdom

Distributed in Asia by Pacific Agresource International Inc.

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"Swine Calm has reduced fighting and ear biting by seventy percent in our regrouped growing pigs and stopped fighting completely among our regrouped weaned sows." Angie - South Africa

Swine Calm is a pheromone formulation finely sprayed over pigs once or twice a day until stress signals are reduced.

Formulated by Cauldron Chemicals - Atlantic Phero, South Africa

Marketed by Imbali Ltd, United Kingdom

Distributed in Asia by Pacific Agresource International Inc.

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Servistim Green

Boar in a bottle spray

For improved reproductive management

Aqueous Pheromone Formulation

Cost effective pheromone spray - responsible for the stimulation of sexual responses in the female pig

Used to:

Stimulate onset of estrus

Determine onset of estrus

Reduce length of empty days

Decrease semen loss at artificial insemination

Reduces necessity of boar presence

Stimulates sexual response during artificial insemination

Improves conception rate and litter size

Spray bottle options:

100 ml Spray Bottle used for heat detection in small groups

500 ml Short Range Spray Bottle used to spray head from in front of sow at insemination

500 ml Long Range Spray Bottle used to spray head from behind sow at insemination

Formulated by Cauldron Chemicals - Atlantic Phero, South Africa

Marketed by Imbali Ltd, United Kingdom

Distributed in Asia by Pacific Agresource International Inc.

cropped-Picture1.png

CALMING PHEROMONE FORMULATION

SIGNIFICANTLY REDUCES AGGRESSIVE, SUBMISSIVE AND ANTI-SOCIAL BEHAVIOR

SWINE CALM® is a pheromone formulation which acts as a social communicator of having a calming effect on pigs – reducing fear, apprehension, anxiety as well as behavioural and physical associated with stress.

Anti-social (aggressive and submissive) behaviour, pathological disorders, mortality, delays in growth and disorders in behaviour (including ear biting, tail biting and squealing) often occur in stress related conditions.

Spray over pigs using Phero Sprayer, or finely spray using a knapsack sprayer, or fogger, at a rate of one ml per pig, once, or twice per day.

Spray when regrouping growing pigs; transporting; or at weaning / regrouping sows - until stress signals are reduced. Can also be sprayed daily onto growers to minimize anti-social behaviour and improve average daily gain and gain : feed ratio.

“SWINE CALM® has reduced fighting and ear biting by 70% in our regrouped growing pigs and stopped fighting completely among our regrouped weaned sows.” – Angie, South Africa

Pacific Agresource International Inc. │ Edmonton │Alberta │ Canada │ 1-780-721-0282 │ hogtools@yahoo.com

Made by Imbali Ltd, United Kingdom

Formulated by Cauldron Chemicals - Atlantic Phero

Formulated by

CAULDRON CHEMICALS-ATLANTIC PHERO

Since 1986 Cauldron Chemicals has been manufacturing a cost effective pig reproductive pheromone, called Servistim®.

It has utilized the technology advancements made by Lacroy (the sister company of Cauldron Chemicals) which are applied in human pheromone application to pigs, in formulating a calming pheromone formulation that significantly reduces fear, apprehension, anxiety, as well as the behavioural and physical consequences associated with stress.

Introduction

Pigs are influenced by changes in their environment, being weaned (both for sow and piglets), regrouped, herded together, and transported often results in pigs being stressed. As a consequence, pathological disorders, mortality, delays in growth, reduced efficiency, and disorders in behaviour often occur in stress related conditions.

Background

The role of pheromones in the modulation of aggression among mammals was first hypothesized in mice during 1970 by Mugford and Nowell. Scientists agree that the domestic pig has a well-developed olfactory system. Meese and Baldwin (1975) study showed that olfactory bulbectomy reduced pigs aggressive (and submissive) behaviour. It was then deducted that pheromonal androgens can affect nonreproductive behaviour. And during the 1980’s other studies where done in this field. The most notable being McGlone, et.al., 1986, conducted two experiments to determine the effects of androstenone on pig aggressive and submissive behaviours and on pig performance.

For the first experiment twenty four 5 week old pigs were randomly regrouped in a two-pig bioassay. A solution of either isopropyl alcohol or .5mg androstenone in isopropyl alcohol per pig was aerosolized on both pigs in the observation pens. Summarization of video records from the 90-min bioassay showed that pens of pigs aerosolized with androstenone spent 58% less time engaged in aggressive behaviour (P<.05) and 96% less time engaged in submissive behaviour (P<.01) .

For the second experiment, a performance trial was conducted with finishing pigs from 57 to 91 kg body weight. Factorially arranged treatments included 1) aerosolized androstenone (.5mg/pig) or the vehicle isopropyl alcohol and 2) regrouping into uniform body weight blocks or no regrouping. Regrouping depressed average daily feed consumption (P<.05) and average daily gain (P<.05) for the first 7 days of the trial. Pigs receiving the androstenone aerosol had improved average daily gain (P=.01) and feed conversion ratio (<.01) for the 28 days of the trial. Performance of all treated pigs was similar for the entire finishing period. The olfactory stimulant reduced pig agonistic behaviour and transiently improved performance of regrouped and non-regrouped finishing pigs.

Swine Calm Contains

A number of pheromones which when formulated together improves effectiveness.

Solubilisers which prolong the duration and effectiveness of the pheromones.

No flammable, odorous, alcohol. No Hazardous Goods Requirements needed for shipping by air or sea.

Application

Apply when regrouping growing pigs and sows; transporting; or at weaning - until stress signals are reduced. Can also be sprayed daily to minimize anti-social behaviour and improve Average Daily Gain and Feed Conversion Ratio.

Spray floor before re-stocking. Spray bedding area / walls / over pigs. When spraying over pigs use a Phero Sprayer, or finely spray using a knapsack sprayer, or fogger, at a rate of one ml per pig, once, or twice per day.

Introduction

Servistim® is used as an aid to breeders and farmers to help identify sows and gilts that are ready for insemination. One application of 0.25ml Servisitim® directly onto the sows snout will stimulate sows and gilts into showing the ‘standing’ reflex that shows they are ready for mating. Servistim® will effectively eliminate problems with heat detection in sows in the absence of the boar, and will optimise the efficiency of artificial insemination.

Without the use of Servistim®, there will be missed or wasted matings, which will cost the farmer at least 21 days extra feed and lost production. By using Servistim®, along with artificial insemination the farmer is avoiding farming based on chance. He will instead be optimising reproduction and will therefore be economically more successful.

Servistim® can also be used to synchronise sows and gilts estrus, so that groups of sows will come into heat all at the similar time, further optimising the process of artificial insemination. Pig breeding with artificial insemination and Servistim® will aid a pig farmer to be financially competitive. By replacing the teaser boar with Servistim® pheromone spray, sows would have similar time to estrus and similar successful artificial inseminations and pregnancies as the traditional method using a boar.

Study

An ‘on-farm’ study is attached, using the original Servistim®

Over the past 30 years, Servistim® has improved reproductive performance of thousands of sows.

Servistim® Green is an advanced aqueous reproductive pheromone formulation.

Servistim® Green Contains

No alcohol and is therefore non-hazardous for carriage.

Application

Servistim® Green sprayed at a rate of 0.25ml is used to:

Stimulate onset of estrus on its own or in combination with feed-based hormonal synchronization programs,

Determines onset of estrus,

Reduces length of empty days,

Decreases semen loss at Insemination,

Reduces necessity of boar presence,

Stimulates sexual response during Insemination,

Improves conception rate and litter size.

References

McGlone, J. J. 1986. Aerosolized androstenone reduced agonistic behaviour and temporarily improved performance of growing pigs. J. Animal Sci. 63: 679-684

Mees, G.B. and Baldwin, B.A., 1975. The effects of ablation of the olfactory bulbs on aggressive behaviour in pigs. Appl. Anim. Ethol. 1:251

Made by

SERVISTIM PHEROMONE SPRAY IS ENDORSED BY:

Niemen Stud, an award winning piggery, a member of the pig breeding society of South Africa. Accoladed by the Farmers Review in 2018, Neil Dry, owner of the Niemen Pig Stud near Magaliesburg in Gauteng Province, South Africa, has earned a reputation for superior genetics. https://niemenstud.co.za

Amakhono Farming School, (Amakhono Piggery Projects Pty Ltd), a piggery project situated in Heidelberg, Gauteng Province, South Africa. Owned by Angelique du Plessis with over 10 years farming experience, this rapidly growing school trains students in theory and runs a 6 month practical course teaching emerging farmers all aspects of modern pig farming with the goal of them being financially sustainable and profitable. Several experts in the South African Agriculture sector advise and teach at the school. www.amakhono.com/home-2.html

Suzette Foss, experienced pig breeding researcher and author of several scientific journal publications, and books,e.g. ‘Artificial Insemination and Reproduction in Pigs – training manual’, 2015. ‘Vark Kunsmatige Inseminasie en voortplanting in varke - Opleidingshandeleiding’, 2019, ‘Modern Pig Production’ chapter 4. Co-authors Danie Foss and Annie Labuschangne. Suzette has 24 years of experience in research and all aspects of pig breeding. She is the business owner of ‘Pig Artificial Insemination and Equipment CC’, which currently offers pig artificial insemination courses, on farm visits for reproduction problem solving, semen collection and processing.

EFFECT OF SERVISTIM ON ESTRUS IN SOWS AND GILTS DUAL FARM TRIALS – April 2021

Authors Suzette Foss M.Sc Physiology. University of the North West, South Africa Alexandra Cornell, DDS Malmo University, Sweden

Introduction: Pork production around the world depends on identifying sows in estrus, successful mating and farrowing large litters of pigs per litter. Any tools that might improve farrowing rates and litter size are desirable in order to attain improved reproductive performance. In modern pig breeding, the use of carefully timed artificial insemination is crucial to producing a healthy fast-growing herd of top-class pigs. The tool described in this study is a phermone spray. By using a pheromone spray, The costs of maintaining a boar are removed, time and labour are saved in testing for estrus. This helps the farmer to breed financially competitively. Most pig breeders around the world and in South Africa use teaser boars to help gilts (female pigs that have not yet bred) develop and to identify sows in estrus. Teaser boars are used in part to spread pheromones near gilts and sows. They also provide visual, auditory and tactile signals to the females. The effectiveness of pheromones has been discussed in the scientific literature since the 1950’s. In the 1960’s, Patterson [1,2] reported that boar saliva contained 2 steroids that act as boar pheromones that stimulate sow reproduction. In behavioral tests, these steroids improved the percentage of weaned sows or gilts that express sexual behaviors, but not as much as a live boar [3]. The single odorous molecule androstenone has been sold as a commercial product to stimulate sow behavior and reproduction for several decades. McGlone et al [4] reported in 2019, that a mixture of androstenone, androstenol and quinoline induced sexual behaviors in weaned sows. The same authors were able to show an increase in number of pigs born alive and total pigs born per litter when the pheromone mixture was used on 12 commercial farm sites in a study using about 4000 sows. Servistim contains a mix of the pheromones Androstenone and Androstenol in an alcohol base. These are natural compounds responsible for the stimulation of sexual responses in the female pig – both before and during natural mating or artificial insemination. The Servistim pheromone spray was developed to help farmers to fully optimise the process of pig breeding. The aim of the Servistim pheromone spray is to increase a sow’s annual productivity, to take the guesswork out of timing estrus, and to reduce the number of empty days. Empty days or missed heats are an unwanted expense in extra feed and lost production costs. Furthermore, using a pheromone product instead of a boar is considered to be clean, green and ethical technology [7] that can improve pork production sustainability and reproductive success. In short, pig breeding with artificial insemination and Servistim will aid a pig farmer to be financially competitive, and to produce a healthy fast-growing herd of top- class pigs. However we need studies to scientifically validate the use of the Servistim pheromone spray product. This article describe such a study. We hypothesized that by replacing the teaser boar with Servistim pheromone spray, sows would have similar time to estrus and similar successful artificial inseminations and pregnancies as the traditional method using a boar.

Aim: This study aimed to evaluate whether the Servistim boar pheromone alone can be used successfully for the artificial insemination and reproduction of pigs. We also aimed to compare the process of using solely a boar presence or using the Servistim boar pheromone spray only, in order to stimulate estrus and to test for estrus by means of the standing reflex and back pressure tests. Our study was thus conducted as two projects.

PROJECT 1 - Servistim Instead of Boar Method: In project 1, small groups of sows and gilts were tested in trials totalling 92 sows or gilts. This project was undertaken at Amakhono Piggery artificial insemination training project and farm, an accredited training school situated between Heidelberg and Meyerton, Gauteng Province, South Africa. This study was undertaken between October 2019 and February 2021. Sows and gilts were tested in 5 separate trials with the number of sows or gilts ranging in each trial from 14 to 26, depending on how many were available for each trial. In some cases the trial was carried out a second time on the same sow. In all of the five trials, there was no boar present at any stage and thus, no boar was used to detect estrus. The protocol to stimulate estrus and to detect heat for each sow was as follows: Each sow with a litter of piglets, would go through weaning on a Thursday. The following day, Friday afternoon at 17:00, the Servistim application protocol was begun with 0.25 ml spays on the snout near the nose. Thereafter, o.25 ml sprays of Servistim were applied to the snout of the sow at 8:00, 12:00 and 17:00 every day for seven days or until testing positive . Estrus detection was also carried out at each of these times, but from the following week on the Monday, estrus detection was only tested for at 8:00 and 12:00 each day. When a sow tested positive for standing reflex, she was deemed to be in estrus and ready for insemination. By the following Thursday morning, all the sows had been successfully artificially inseminated, with the exception of one sow that was inseminated on Thursday afternoon (six days after the sows were weaned). All gilts and sows were inseminated according to standard protocols. For gilts the first artificial insemination was done 12 hours after the positive standing reflex test and followed by another 12 hours later. For sows, the first artificial insemination was done 24 hours after the positive standing reflex test and then repeated after 12 hours. However, all sows coming into heat anytime on from Wednesday morning (i.e. five days after start) were treated in the same way as gilts and inseminated after 12 hours on the Wednesday afternoon, with the second artificial insemination being done on the Thursday morning (a further 12 hours later). Results: Animals (sows and gilts all referred to as sows in this section) were tested for estrus using the standing reflex and back pressure tests,. Table 1 shows how many were in estrus at each morning (8:00) or afternoon (12:00) session for the 5 trials (The application of the spray having begun on the Friday afternoon). By the following Tuesday afternoon at 12:00, 18 sows tested positive for estrus as they were in full standing heat. On Wednesday morning, an additional 38 sows were tested to be in estrus. On Wednesday afternoon at 12:00, 21 sows, Thursday morning 14 sows and the final sow on Thursday afternoon were in estrus.

Table 1. The number of sows in estrus in each trial and at each morning or afternoon session on days following the start of the Servistim pheromone spray application at 17:00 on the previous Friday. // PROJECT 1 // Number of Days to Estrus // Number of Sows in Estrus for EachTrial (1-5) /// Time of Day // Trial 1 // Trial 2 // Trial 3 // Trial 4 // Trial 5 // Total /// Tuesday 8:00 // 4 days // 0 // 0 // 0 // 0 // 0 // 0 /// Tuesday 12:00 // 4 days, 4 hours // 3 // 6 // 1 // 5 // 3 // 18 /// Wednesday 8:00 // 5 days // 5 // 11 // 3 // 8 // 11 38 /// Wednesday 12:00 // 5 days, 4 hours // 2 // 4 // 5 // 3 // 7 // 21 /// Thursday 8:00 // 6 days // 4 // 0 // 4 // 1 // 5 // 14 /// Thursday 12:00 // 6 days, 4 hours // 0 // 0 // 1 // 0 // 0 // 1 /// Total Number of Sows // 14 // 21 // 14 // 17 // 26 // 92 ///

Figure 1 is a graph depicting the number of sows in estrus for each trial at each time of day. The graph indicates that most of the sows showed standing reflex with the Servistim pheromone spray on the Wednesday morning following the Friday afternoon start. In each trial, the sows’ litters had been weaned by the end of Thursday and counting from the Friday afternoon start, it took on average 5 days for the peak number of the sows to be in full standing heat. It took between 4 days and 4 hours to 6 days and 4 hours for the sows to reach estrus using the Servistim pheromone spray. All the sows and gilts in this study tested positive for estrus and were all inseminated twice, with exception of one sow in trial 3 which came into estrus twice and was culled. The data for this sow was not deleted.

Figure 1. Graph showing number of sows in estrus (showing positive standing estrus) for each trial at each time of day //

0 // 2 // 4 // 6 // 8 // 10 // 12 //

Tuesday am // Tuesday pm // Wednesday am // Wednesday pm // Thursday am 1 // 2 // 3 // 4 // 5 //

All the pregnancies in this project resulted in farrowing. The number of piglets born of each sow or gilt varied between 9 and 16 piglets per litter.

PROJECT 2 - Servistim Compared with Boar Method: In this study 199 sows were used to compare using a boar presence only to using the Servistim pheromone spray only, to stimulate estrus and to detect heat. This project was undertaken at a big piggery that has a 900 sow unit, Niemen Stud farm, an award winning piggery in Magaliesburg, Gauteng Province, South Africa. This study was undertaken between October 2019 and February 2021. Boar presence only was used to stimulate estrus and detect heat in 125 sows, whilst 74 sows were tested using the Servistim boar pheromone spray only. The protocol to stimulate estrus and to detect heat for each sow was as follows: With the piglets having been weaned on a Thursday, all the sows (in both groups) were exposed to the boar from the following Saturday morning as they were housed in one building. On the Monday, the group being tested with the Servistim pheromone spray, was separated from the boar group, but still housed in the the same building but 30 metres apart. 0.25 ml of the Servistim pheromone spray were applied to the noses and snouts of the sows from Monday morning at 8:00, 12:00 and 17:00 every day. All the sows were tested for estrus at 8:00 and again at 12:00 each day. When a sow tested positive for standing reflex, she was deemed to be ready for insemination. All gilts and sows were inseminated according to standard protocols. For gilts the first artificial insemination was done 12 hours after the positive estrus test and followed by another 12 hours later. For sows, the first artificial insemination was done 24 hours after the positive standing reflex test and then repeated after 12 hours. However, all sows coming into heat anytime on from Wednesday morning were treated as gilts and inseminated after 12 hours on the Wednesday afternoon with the second artificial insemination being done on the Thursday morning (a further 12 hours later). Results: In Table 2, it can be seen that the sows showed strong standing heat to the presence of the boar, as early as Tuesday morning (28 sows). By Tuesday afternoon, 43 were in estrus, Wednesday morning 27, Wednesday afternoon 19 sows and by Thursday morning the final 8 sows. When using the Servistim pheromone spray, estrus seemed to lag slightly behind the boar group with none of the sows in estrus on the Tuesday morning. But there were 8 sows in estrus by Tuesday afternoon, 14 by Wednesday morning, 17 on Wednesday afternoon, 27 on Thursday morning and the final 8 on Thursday afternoon. All the sows in both groups were successfully inseminated after two artificial inseminations following the protocol outlined in project 1 above.

Table 2. The number of sows in estrus related to method of stimulating estrus (boar or Servistim groups) and at each morning or afternoon session.

PROJECT 2 // Number of Days to Estrus Number of sows in estrus using // Time of Day // Boar Presence // Servistim // Total Tuesday 8:00 // 4 days // 28 // 0 // 0 Tuesday 12:00 // 4 days, 4 hours // 43 // 8 // 51 // Wednesday 8:00 // 5 days // 27 // 14 // 41 Wednesday 12:00 // 5 days, 4 hours // 19 // 17 // 36 // Thursday 8:00 // 6 days // 8 // 27 // 35 // Thurs 12:00 // 6 days, 4 hours // 0 // 8 // 8 // Total Number of Sows // 125 // 74 // 199

Figure 2 is a graph that shows that the peak number of sows in estrus occurred on Tuesday afternoon for the boar presence group of sows, whilst the peak estrus for the Servistim group occurred on Thursday morning, 1.5 days later.

With the piglets having been weaned on the previous Thursday, and counting from Friday morning,it took on average 4 days and 4 hours for the peak number of boar presence sows to reach estrus. The Servistim group took on average 6 days. This can be compared to the results in project 1, where the peak number of Servistim sows reached estrus after 5 days. The window for estrus was between 4 - 6 days and 4 hours for the boar presence sows. In the Servistim pheromone spray group it was between 4 days and - 6 days and 4 hours.

Discussion: The results on the small piggery (Amakhono Piggery) and big piggery (Nieman Stud Farm) respectively, were very much the same. We attribute this to the fact that on the small piggery, to compensate for the total absence of a boar on applied to the noses and snouts of the sows from the Friday after weaning. Hence the time to estrus in project 1 was slightly faster. In project 2, when the Servistim pheromone spray was used from Monday onwards on the big piggery, time to estrus was still very much comparable to the group that was exposed to the boar only, apart from the fact that time to peak numbers of estrus lagged behind slightly. Although the Servistim sow group in project 2 was not introduced to the boar, the presence of the boar could possibly have had an affect on the sows for the Servistim trial, since both groups of sows were accommodated in the same building although about 30 meters apart. But as the time to estrus was similar to that in project 1, it is safe to say that having the boar in the same building did not make a significant difference.

Conclusion: In project 2, when the Servistim pheromone spray was used for the 92 trials on sows and gilts without the presence of a boar, estrus and successful artificial inseminations and pregnancies were achieved. For all the trials, it took on average 5 days for the peak number of the sows to be in full standing heat and it took anywhere between 4 days 4 hours to 6 days 4 hours for the 92 sows to reach estrus using the Servistim pheromone spray. This is in accordance with science where approximately, 90% of sows express estrus between 3 and 6 days after weaning [5,6]. In project 2, using 199 sows and gilts, we noticed that peak numbers in estrus lagged behind by 1,5 days when the Servistim pheromone spray was used instead of the boar presence. This shows that although the boar presence induced a slightly faster onset of estrus, the sows in both groups had reached estrus at the very latest by 6 days 4 hours. This is again within the norm. The results in these trials, show that when the Servistim pheromone spray was used solely, there was a delayed reaction of the sows and gilts coming into heat compared to when the boar presence was used. This may be attributed to the fact that they lacked the visual, auditory and tactile signals that a boar would provide. However, the Servistim pheromone spray clearly worked well, since all sows and gilts tested with the boar pheromone came on heat and were successfully artificially inseminated twice.

References: Patterson, R.L.S. Identification of 3-hydroxy-5-androst-16-ene as the musk odour component of boar submaxillary salivary gland and its relationship to the sex odour taint in pork meat. J. Sci. Food Agric. 1968, 19, 434–438. // Patterson, R.L.S. 5-androst-16-ene-3-one: Compound responsible for taint in boar fat. J. Sci. Food Agric. 1968, 19, 31–38. // Pearce, G.P.; Paterson, A.M. Physical contact with the boar is required for maximum stimulation of puberty in the gilt because it allows transfer for boar pheromones and not because it induces cortisol release. Anim. Reprod. Sci. 1992, 27, 209–224. // McGlone, J. J., Garcia, A and Rakhshandeh A, Multi-Farm Analyses Indicate a Novel Boar Pheromone Improves Sow, Reproductive Performance. Animals. 2019, 9, 37,1-10. // Foxcroft, G.; Patterson, J.; Dyck, M. Improving production efficiency in a competitive industry. In Proceedings of the Manitoba Swine Seminar’, Winnipeg, MB, Canada, 4 May 2011; pp. 81–98. // Soede, N.M.; Langendijk, P.; Kemp, B. Reproductive cycles in pigs. Anim. Reprod. Sci. 2011, 124, 251–258. // Patterson, R.L.S. Identification of 3-hydroxy-5-androst-16-ene as the musk odour component of boar submaxillary salivary gland and its relationship to the sex odour taint in pork meat. J. Sci. Food Agric. 1968, 19, 434–438. //

Figure 2: The effect on estrus using boar presence and Servistim pheromone spray // 0 / 10 / 20 / 30 / 40 / 50 // Tuesday am // Tuesday pm // Wednesday am // Wednesday pm // Thursday am // Thursday pm // Friday am //

Add Your Heading Text Here

Servistim is certainly aiding a better standing heat response at insemination.

Pig Breeding Company, United Kingdom

Cost effective aqueous pheromone spray which reduced necessity of boar presence. Stimulates the sexual response during insemination. Sprayed in front or from behind sow at insemination.

Swine Calm is a calming spray which helps reduce behavior associated with stress.

Spray pigs or pen, once daily, when regrouping; transporting; or at signs of stress.

Imbali Ltd offers products to improve pig wellness, health and productivity.

Servistim Green, a cost-effective pheromone spray, calms gilts and sows at artificial insemination. It aids in a better standing heat response thereby reducing semen loss, improving conception rates and litter size.

Apply one spray per pig over body using Phero-Sprayer, or finely spray using a knapsack or fogger once, or twice, a day until stress signals are reduced. Can also be sprayed onto walls and floor of pen.

Composition

Polypropylene Glycol, Aqua, Solubilizer, Oils and Pheromones.

Precautions

Store below 50°C

Keep out of reach of children.

Avoid contact with eyes.

For best before and batch number see below bottle.

REDUCES STRESS

ANXIETY

AGGRESSION

OR ANY OTHER ANTI-SOCIAL BEHAVIOUR

Yawei Livestock Equipment., Ltd. │GuangZhou City │China │0086-13902200577

Made by Imbali Ltd. │ United Kingdom │ Formulated by Atlantic Phero.

1 Liter

Phero Sprayer

600 ml

Use Phero Sprayer to apply:

SWINE CALM REDUCES STRESS, ANXIETY, AGGRESSION AND ANY OTHER ANTI SOCIAL BEHAVIOUR.

Apply one spray per pig on body once, or twice, a day until stress signals are reduced.

Composition: Polypropylene Glycol, Aqua, Solubilizer, Oils and Pheromones.

Precautions: Store below 50°C. Keep out of reach of children. │ Avoid contact with eyes. │ For best before and batch number see below bottle.

Yawei Livestock Equipment., Ltd. │GuangZhou City │China │0086-13902200577

Made by Imbali Ltd. │ United Kingdom │ Formulated by Atlantic Phero.

Stimulates onset of oestrus.

Determines onset of oestrus.

Reduces necessity of boar presence.

Calms sow during artificial insemination.

Stimulates sexual response during artificial insemination.

Decreases semen loss at artificial insemination.

Improves conception rate and litter size.

Reduces number of small litter sizes.

Application:

One spray per application.

Spray above head and snout.

Precautions:

Store below 50°C

Composition:

Polypropylene Glycol, Aqua, Solubilizer and Pheromones.

Yawei Livestock Equipment., Ltd. │GuangZhou City │China │0086-13902200577

Made by Imbali Ltd. │ United Kingdom │ Formulated by Atlantic Phero.

500 ml

Green

Stimulates onset of oestrus.

Determines onset of oestrus.

Reduces necessity of boar presence.

Stimulates sexual response during artificial insemination. 

Decreases semen loss at artificial insemination. 

Improves conception rate and litter size. 

Reduces number of small litter sizes.

One spray per application.

Spray over head and snout.

500 ml

Composition: Polypropylene Glycol, Aqua Water, SD-Alchol, Solubilizer and Pheromones.

Batch number and best before date under bottle.

KALORIZOU M. - S. KOUROUPIDES Ltd │ KARDITSA │ GREECE │ +30 24410 73034 │ www.vkk.gr

Made by Imbali Ltd.

United Kingdom

Formulated by Atlantic-Phero

Trade Marks are property of Imbali Ltd and Atlantic-Phero

USE PHERO-SPRAYER TO APPLY SWINE CALM

SWINE CALM REDUCES STRESS, ANXIETY, AGGRESSION AND ANY OTHER ANTI SOCIAL BEHAVIOUR.

Apply one spray per pig over body once, or twice, a day until stress signals are reduced.

Composition: Polypropylene Glycol, Aqua Water, Solubiliser, Oils and Pheromones.

Batch number and best before date under bottle.

600 ml

KALORIZOU M. - S. KOUROUPIDES Ltd │ KARDITSA │ GREECE │ +30 24410 73034 │ www.vkk.gr

Made by Imbali Ltd.

United Kingdom

Formulated by Atlantic-Phero

Trade Marks are property of Imbali Ltd.

Apply one spray per pig over body using Phero-Sprayer, or finely spray using a knapsack or fogger once, or twice, a day until stress signals are reduced. Can also be sprayed onto walls and floor of pen.

SWINE CALM REDUCES STRESS, ANXIETY, AGGRESSION AND ANY OTHER ANTI SOCIAL BEHAVIOUR.

Composition: Polypropylene Glycol, Aqua Water, Solubiliser, Oils and Pheromones.

Batch number and best before date under bottle.

1 Liter

KALORIZOU M. - S. KOUROUPIDES Ltd │ KARDITSA │ GREECE │ +30 24410 73034 │ www.vkk.gr

Made by Imbali Ltd.

United Kingdom

Formulated by Atlantic-Phero

Trade Marks are property of Imbali Ltd.

FIRST VIDEO SHOWS RE-GROUPED WEANED PIGS BEFORE SPRAYING SWINE CALM®

SECOND VIDEO SHOWS SAME GROUP OF WEANED PIGS IMMEDIATELY AFTER SPRAYING SWINE CALM®

THIRD VIDEO SHOWS SAME GROUP OF WEANED PIGS 15 MINUTES AFTER SPRAYING SWINE CALM®

SWINE CALM® WORKS EFFECTIVELY ON ALL AGES OF GROWING PIGS AND RE-GROUPED WEANED SOWS.