Cytopoint® provides long-lasting itch relief for dogs with allergic or atopic dermatitis.

Ask your veterinarian how Cytopoint can provide lasting relief for your itchy dog, so everyone can get back to enjoying life’s precious moments.

Keep treatments on schedule with Cytopointments

Cytopointments
Dog

Just One Cytopoint Injection Starts Controlling Your Dog’s Allergic Itch for 4 to 8 Weeks*1

How Does Cytopoint Work?

Cytopoint works like your dog’s own immune system. It is specifically designed to target and neutralize one of the main proteins that send itch signals to your dog’s brain that triggers scratching, licking, and chewing.

  • Blocks signals that trigger allergic itch
  • Relieves signs of itch such as scratching and licking1
  • Allows red, irritated skin to heal1
Cytopoint wheel

Allergic Itch Doesn’t Have to Interfere With Your Dog’s Life (Or Yours)

CytoJoy: the feeling you get when allergic dog itch is finally under control and life is as it should be.

Get Alerted When It’s Time for the Next Cytopoint Injection

Activate Cytopointments and you’ll automatically receive appointment reminders on your phone or by email. 

Cytopointments

Cytopoint Success Stories

See how Cytopoint helped dogs with allergic itch get back to enjoying life again!

Resources For You

See if your dog needs allergic itch treatment, learn about Cytopoint, track treatment progress, and set appointment reminders.

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Frequently Asked Questions

*Repeat administration every 4 to 8 weeks as needed in the individual patient.1

References:

  1. Data on file, Study Report No. C863R-US-12-018, Zoetis Inc
  2. Gonzales AJ, Humphrey WR, Messamore JE, et al. Interleukin-31: its role in canine pruritus and naturally occurring canine atopic dermatitis. Vet Dermatol. 2013;24:48-e12. >doi:10.111/j.1365-3164.2012.01098.x.
  3. Olivry T, Bäumer W. Atopic itch in dogs: pharmacology and modeling. In: Cowan A, Yosipovitch G, eds. Pharmacology of Itch, Handbook of Experimental Pharmacology. 2015:357-369.
  4. Marsella R, Sousa CA, Gonzales AJ, et al. Current understanding of the pathophysiologic mechanisms of canine atopic dermatitis. J Am Vet Med Assoc. 2012;241(2):194-207. doi:10.2460/javma.241.2.194.
  5. Olivry T, DeBoer DJ, Favrot C, et al. Treatment of canine atopic dermatitis: 2010 clinical practice guidelines from the International Task Force on Canine Atopic Dermatitis. Vet Dermatol. 2010;21(3):233-248. doi:10.1111/j.1365-3164.2010.00889.x.
  6. Data on file, Study Report No. C961R-US-13-051, Zoetis Inc.

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