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


This article is intended bring to the attention of dog owners two peptides, BPC 157 and TB 500, which are two seemingly very promising peptides for healing in both humans and dogs. I in no way benefit financially from this article, nor am I am expert in this area. Please do your own independent research and/or speak with your veterinarian before administering either of these peptides. I use both of these peptides regularly, and have definitely noticed benefits. Both peptides have healing and regenerative properties, and can speed up tissue repair, and recovery from injuries, among other benefits. Below are two of the most useful excerpts I have found to summarize what the peptides are, and their benefits. More useful information can be found from the website links at the bottom of the article, as well as online.


BPC stands for Body Protective Compound. This is a synthetic, 15 amino acid peptide that comes from human gastric juice – our stomachs.BPC 157 has received attention as a potential treatment for a number of medical conditions, most notably Inflammatory bowel syndrome and healing of stomach ulcers. But research has shown benefits for musculoskeletal injuries, such as injuries of tendons and ligaments, muscle injuries, nerve injuries, bone fractures, tendinopathies like tennis elbow or Achilles tendinopathy. Some even say that because BPC enhances the nitric oxide pathway, which is a vasodilator, more oxygen is delivered to the muscles, and oxygen exchange in the lungs is enhanced, BPC might improve your endurance. It also might decrease pain in damaged tissues, making it a possible alternative to opioid drugs.”https://drdavidgeier.com/bpc-157-tendon-ligament/

“Unveiling TB500: The Ultimate Guide to Enhanced Healing and Recovery

In the realm of health and wellness, especially within the circles of athletes and fitness enthusiasts, the quest for compounds that accelerate healing and enhance physical performance is endless. Enter TB500, a synthetic version of Thymosin Beta-4 (TB4), a naturally occurring peptide in all animal cells. Ageless Humans stands at the forefront of this exploration, offering not just TB500 products but also serving as a beacon of knowledge and a trusted provider in the world of peptides and advanced health solutions.

TB-500 is a powerful peptide renowned for its remarkable healing capabilities and regenerative properties. Originating from a naturally occurring protein present in all human and animal cells, TB-500 plays a pivotal role in the process of tissue repair and regeneration. This peptide has garnered significant attention in the medical, sports, and bodybuilding communities due to its potential to accelerate recovery from injuries, reduce inflammation, and improve flexibility. Unlike many other therapeutic compounds, TB-500 mirrors a natural sequence in the body, making it exceptionally effective in promoting healing without disruptive side effects. Its ability to enhance cell migration and upregulate proteins that form cell structure suggests broad applications, from speeding up muscle repair to fostering overall health and longevity. As research continues to unfold, TB-500 stands at the forefront of regenerative medicine, offering promising avenues for those seeking to optimize health and recover from physical challenges.”




Regarding dosage, I am not professionally 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 the same mg/lb dosage to your dog. So, if a 180 lb  person would 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.
BPC 157 seems very likely to be nontoxic at even high doses, though I’m not sure there’s enough information to say the same about TB 500.
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.”


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 that can be trusted. Hopefully this can help some dogs heal more quickly and thoroughly! Much Love always.

Helpful Video:

BPC 157
Informative Articles:
TB 500:
BPC 157:

6 Responses to "BPC 157 and TB-500 for Healing Injuries in Dogs"

  1. Sarah says:

    How much can you give a dog each day? Just for optimal health. Not to heal a specific injury. I’ve been giving my dog only 50 mg of both but would like to give more. I use an oral spray from gorilla healing called puptide. I just don’t think the dose is high enough. She is only 16 lbs

  2. Sarah says:

    My 81 lb Staffy tore his ACL and I really would like to avoid putting him through surgery. I would love to hear more about this. I have used this personally. I didnt know it could work with canines as well! Please get back to me.

  3. Jay brown says:

    Do I order it from you ? My dog has a cruciate ligament issue. Surgery is $6000

  4. Alex strong says:

    Hi! What are your thoughts on a daily oral dosing for dogs? I’ve seen this to be quite effective in human for generalized arthritis and pain in multiple joints.

  5. Susan Miller says:

    Any peptides for dogs with early stages of
    Degenerative Myelopathy?

  6. KJ says:

    Thank you for this info. I’ve long believed in the help peptide’s can provide- Our sable Shepherd was diagnosed with hip dysphasia a few months ago, when it suddenly ioccurred to me that maybe BPC 157 could help her.
    I’m so glad that this seems to be a great option.
    Thanks Again!