Rodenticides

Professional baits for rodent infestation control in urban and rural areas.

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Pellet Bait

Compressed cylinders containing the active ingredient and crushed cereals, mixed with thickening substances. Pellet baits have a more even distribution of the active ingredient than bulk cereals.

Rodenticides

Pellet Bait

Less waste, more efficiency

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Fresh pasta in sachets

A paste with a soft and malleable consistency, consisting of flours combined with vegetable fats and preservatives. The formulation shows excellent palatability in contexts where only dry food is available.

Rodenticides

Fresh pasta in sachets

Appetitiveness and effectiveness

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Paraffinised block

Paraffin block is a formulation in which the active ingredient and appetising materials are mixed with paraffin, obtained by the extrusion production process. It is especially ideal in environments with high humidity.

Rodenticides

Paraffinised block

Durability and palatability

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Flaked

Brocum Flaked is a rodenticidal bait in a flake formulation based on Brodifacoum (25 ppm). A mixture of exceptional palatability, highly appreciated by rodents. Contains flaked cereals, grains, seeds, flavouring all fruits.

Rodenticides

Flaked

Undisputed appeal

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Virtual baits

Virtual baits are free of the active anticoagulant and are used to monitor rodent populations. The absence of classified hazardous substances allows the virtual bait to be used in any department of the food industry.

Rodenticides

Virtual baits

Lacking the active ingredient

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Rodenticides

Pellet Bait

Less waste, more efficiency

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Focus

What are rodenticides?

Rodenticides are formulations used to control rodent infestations in environments where their presence may cause harm or pose a risk to public health.

The active ingredients most commonly used and approved for the production of rodenticide baits belong to the anticoagulant family. These are usually separated into two generations defined by the different degree of toxicity and thus the different amount of bait required to cause rodent death.

How anticoagulants act

Once introduced into the body, anticoagulants cause disruption of the cycle of vitamin K, a substance essential for the blood clotting process, and inhibit its synthesis. The physical condition of the rodent, its diet, the amount of bait ingested, and the degree of toxicity of the active ingredient of the bait influence the time between the intake of the bait and the development of hemorrhage.

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