A hot spot on a dog is also called acute moist dermatitis, moist eczema, and pyotraumatic dermatitis. Acute moist dermatitis is an acute and painful inflammation which develops in a localized area and is the result of self-inflicted trauma to the skin.We have formulated Blessed Relief to do more then just relieve cat and dog hotspots. It is a holistic approach to healing painful skin conditions.
Natural blend of herbs, enzymes and mineral ingredients that provide relief of hot spots, insect and flea bites
Helps soothe and accelerate healing of itchy, irritated skin
A cold dry remedy for the hot damp skin afflictions, and mucus and water issues with sinuses and lungs
Blessed Relief contains ingredients that may reduce heat and dampness and accelerate healing of the skin. It boosts the immune system enabling the body to heal itself. Used around the world by holistic vets to treat swollen skin affliction, clogged sinuses, and lungs, it is the worlds premier anti-inflammatory enzyme. This product may also bring relief to dogs and cats with allergies.
Serrazimes and Bromelain are the premier anti-inflammatory enzymes used by thousands of holistic vets and other animal care takers around the world.
Aloe Vera is a cold remedy for skin problems long used by traditional medicine. We use the highest quality, 200:1 reduction, with all enzymes and mucopolysaccharides intact.
Mezotrace, a drying agent, is a mineral deposit laid down from plant material between 65 and 250 million years ago.
Bromelain 2400 GDU-Gelatin Digesting Units) is an anti-inflammatory, decongestant, and protein-digesting enzyme. 2400 GDU is the highest potency available. According to MedlinePlus, an online database of scientific studies, bromelain may help treat skin rash, decrease inflammation, regulate the immune system, and have antiviral effects.
Active Aloe (200-1) Chinese medicine regards aloe vera as an energetically "cold" herbal product making it appropriate for all "hot" diseases. Benefits from Aloe depend upon careful processing. High heat (pasteurization and/or autoclave methods) break down the constituents in Aloe that are the most valuable for healing. Heat also kills the live enzymes necessary for digestion. Most Aloes are heat processed. Active Aloe is dried by a unique low heat process that retains all the fragile elements of the aloe plant.
Mezotrace is an exclusive blend of minerals and trace elements from a pristine period 245-65 million years ago called a Mesozoic deposit. Mezotrace may have a calming and cooling effect on hot skin problems.
Serrazimes Serrazimes duplicates the action of Serrapeptase and may help to reduce inflammation.
Slippery Elm is an herbal preparation made from the slippery inner bark of a type of elm tree. Slippery elm has been used for centuries in North America for medicinal purposes. Slippery elm may calm irritation throughout the body.
Vitality Science is dedicated to the quality of our products, therefore we hand formulate each product and maintain a C of A (Certificate of Authenticity) for all ingredients. Ingredients are sourced from Germany, Argentina, and United States. We do not use any additives or any substances other than what is on the label. That is, we use no excipients, flowing agents, coloring agents, stabilizers, silicon dioxide, magnesium stearate, or unnatural substances of any kind.
The statements on the Testimonial pages are those of the Vitality Science Costumers only. Any statements and opinions included in these pages are not those of Vitality Science.
"A bit of history, about a year ago he had a case of feline anorexia, just stopped eating, we believe a move to a new house caused this. It was looking very grim he was skin and bones, x-rays and blood tests showed nothing but a very high level of bilirubin in his liver, which the vet said is expected when a cat is basically starving. He advised that I really needed to try to get him to eat. After many things tried and not eaten, I tried baby food which he ate a little of, and started eating more little by little until he got back onto the cat food, and then I added some of your products and that seems to have brought him back to health. About three months ago I ran out of the super pet enzymes and now just want to check to see what is appropriate to get him at this point. He does eat now normally. His fur is soft and shiny but he hardly sheds, whereas before his anorexia he shed quite a bit (and before I gave him the enzymes).
Thank you for your help,"
San Clemente, CA
" Ive had Minnie on the celloquent, vital lipids, enzymes, and pet flora now for a little over a week and her skin is already improved to near perfection!!! "
Reduces inflammation Mazzonie, A. et al.
Evaluation of serrapeptase
in acute or chronic inflammation of otorhinolaryngology (nose and sinus) pathology: a multicentre,
double-blind randomized trial versus placebo.
J. int. Med. Res. 18(5):379-388,1990.
Yamazaki, J. et al.
of TSP, a protease produced by a strain of Serratia. Folia
Bromelain exhibits a variety of anti-inflammatory actions, including those in the GI tract, and the reduction of tumors (a type of inflammation) Therapeutic Application of Pineapple Protease
Bitange Nipa Tochi, et al
Pakistan Journal of Nutrition 7 (4): 513-520, 2008
Proteolytic enzymes, such as those in Blessed Relief, have a long history of therapeutic use, especially in cases of pancreatitis, malabsorption, and other gastrointestinal disorders Pancreatic Enzyme Pharmacotherapy 10.1592/phco.27.6.910
Marcus Ferrone, Pharm.D., Massimo Raimondo, M.D., James S. Scolapio, M.D.,
Aloe Vera increases collagen content of granulated (damaged) connective tissues. Influence of Aloe vera on collagen characteristics in healing dermal wounds in rats, Molecular
and Cellular Biochemistry, Volume 181, Numbers 1-2 / April, 1998
Pandarinathan Chithra, G.B. Sajithlal and Gowri Chandrakasan
Aloe Vera gel has been successfully used to treat a variety of skin problems, including radiation burns, psoriasis, and much more. The Aloe vera phenomenon: A review of the properties and modern uses of the leaf parenchyma gel
Journal of Ethnopharmacology
Volume 16, Issues 2-3, June 1986, Pages 117-151
Douglas Grindlay and T. Reynolds