BPC 157 and TB-500 for Healing Injuries in Dogs

Healing Dogs’ Injuries Faster with TB-500 (Thymosin Beta 4), and BPC-157 (Body Protective Compound)

BPC-157 for Colin's Pack


These are two peptides I highly recommend for healing. I take both of these peptides on a weekly basis. I personally inject them, though there are also other forms of ingestion I believe, such as creams and sprays. There are many articles about both of these peptides, and because I’m not an expert, I recommend owners do their own research.
They can be injected at or around the site of an injury, or just into the body for general healing. BPC 157 has a shorter half life, meaning it’s effective for less long in the body, than TB-500, and it has a more localized affect than TB 500, meaning that it heals areas close to the injection or application site, whereas T-500 can more easily move throughout the body, repairing anything in need. There are many websites online that sell both peptides, as well as many articles, but I will leave a few relevant articles below, as well as the website that I purchased them from.


Regarding dosage, I don’t feel qualified to give advice, but I will just share my thoughts. I believe the dosage for medications that are tolerated well by humans and dogs are generally about the same, and so I would basically go by the dosage protocol for an average sized human, calculate the amount per pound, and then apply back to your dog. So, if you 180 lbman should take 300 mcg of BPC 157 each day, it seems reasonable to me that a 60 lb dog could take 100 mcg of BPC 157. Those are the rough calculations I do with my dogs. I will leave an article below going over the dosage protocols for both of the peptides. That’s the way I would personally approach it.
I’m not sure there’s too much information out regarding dosage protocol for dogs, but you might want to run that by a veterinarian. Neither peptide seems like it would be toxic or dangerous if you gave slightly too much, which is good.


For the powder in a vile, like the website below, you also need an insulin syringe for injection, and likely a larger syringe and bacteriostatic water to reconstitute the powder. I’m not getting paid for this in any way, but just want to provide helpful information, and websites I’ve found can be trusted. Hopefully this can help some dogs heal more quickly and thoroughly! Much Love always.

Toxicity Study:
“In summary, BPC157 was well tolerated and did not cause any serious toxicity in mice, rats, rabbits and dogs. These preclinical safety data contribute to the initiation of an ongoing clinical study. Based on the stability and protective effect of BPC157, which has been widely reported, BPC157 may have a better application prospect than the widely used cytokine drugs in wound therapy.”
Other Generally Informative Articles:

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