FECPAKG2 takes images that are permanent and able to be reviewed later, rather than the traditional approach where results are washed down the sink. This makes the testing traceable and improves quality control.
The simple to follow testing process can easily be carried out by junior research assistants, making your research process more efficient.
We offer FECPAKG2 subscriptions especially tailored for research and teaching purposes.
FECPAKG2 is scientifically validated to test nematode faecal egg counts (FEC) in sheep, cattle, horses, goats and alpacas. We are working with researchers at leading universities the world over on new species validation and other exciting research; projects currently underway include studies at:
As an innovation-driven company, we are open and willing to collaborate with people and organisations to improve our product and approach and to address broader species, research and industry issues. See the global map for an insight into the breadth and quality of our collaborative research projects.
Techion collaborates closely with researchers, industry bodies and government health agencies in several countries to raise awareness of better parasite management techniques and are active in several joint field and research projects.
FECPAKG2 revolutionises parasite management. It is an internet connected, image based diagnostic platform scientifically validated to conduct faecal egg count (FEC) tests on animals. With FECPAKG2 you can save time and money, improve animal health and performance, and use worming treatments more sustainably.
Drench resistance is a massive and growing problem. Using ineffective drenches can significantly reduce lamb weight gain, farm income and lower the value of your property. A DrenchSmart faecal egg count reduction test shows you which drench actives are most effective at killing parasites in animals on your property.
The future of parasite control needs to include non-chemical methods such as breeding to ensure all controls remain effective. PhenR provides farmers with data that allow them to rank, select and breed animals that are naturally resistant to parasites, and lessen their reliance on worming treatments.