Prosense, the Spanish-language health care company that owns Piperazine and has made millions selling its products, has partnered with a local nonprofit to help people around the world take care of pigs infected with fleas.
The program is called the Pig-Paid Project, and it’s meant to provide medical care to pigs and other animals who have been infected with the fleas that are causing the disease in the United States and around the globe.
Prosense says it will provide free veterinary care to the pigs and, if needed, provide other care such as flea treatments, antibiotics, and other vaccines.
Prosense will donate 1.8 million of its shares of Piperazine, a common drug used to treat fleas, to the Pig Paid Project, which is based in Houston.
Pig-Payed Project founder and CEO John O’Connor said the program has the potential to help the animals.
“It could potentially help them survive and thrive,” O’Connell said.
“It could be a very positive development for the environment.
It’s also a very important part of the overall process of caring for pigs.”
The program, which started in March, has received about $200,000 in donations from Piperazine’s board, O’Conners said.
The pig-paid program will help to keep the pigs alive through the winter, he said.
O’Connell, who lives in Texas, said he was excited to help make sure pigs and the pigs around them would get some veterinary care.
“We want to make sure the pigs have the opportunity to get the best medical care possible,” he said, adding that the program’s focus is to help farmers save money on treatment costs.
In Texas, pig-related diseases are a huge problem for farmers and the food industry.
Last year, farmers reported that more than 2 million animals were infected with pig fleas and other fleas worldwide, according to the International Flea Association.
Poultry and beef are also affected by fleas spread by flea-bearing birds, including pigeons.
The fleas are carried by infected pigs or other animals, and some people are infected with more than one type of flea, according the Flea Foundation.
In addition, fleas may be transferred from pigs to humans, but it’s still unclear if this occurs.
Some fleas carry a protein that can cause kidney disease, which can lead to kidney failure.
Pneumonia and severe pneumonia can occur in people infected with pigs.
In some cases, people can develop a condition called polycystic kidney disease.
This condition, which affects about one-third of people, is a type of chronic kidney disease that affects the kidneys, liver and lungs.
In rare cases, the disease can cause blood clots in the lungs, causing life-threatening heart problems, such as congestive heart failure, or kidney failure, according in the U.S. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention.
Pigs, poultry and other livestock, which are considered livestock products, are regulated by the USDA.
The company says that it is not a licensed veterinarian or a health care provider and has no relationship with a vet or health care facility that performs veterinary work.
O’,Connor said he hopes that the Pig Paid Project will help keep people healthy in the short term, but he also wants to help to save money.
He said that he plans to use the money to pay his taxes.
Prosence, which has a total of approximately 7,000 employees worldwide, is owned by Spain’s largest medical technology company, Istituto della Medicina di Parma.
The company is one of the largest private-sector pharmaceutical companies in the world.
Piperazine is one ingredient in a drug called dasagglutinin, which was developed to treat the disease that is spreading in the American and European markets.
The drug is also used to prevent or treat diseases that can affect the immune system, such, HIV.
The United States has one of only a handful of countries that do not require veterinarians to be registered with a veterinarian, and that makes the U,S.
especially susceptible to the disease, experts say.
“There’s no way to predict what happens in the next three years.
We just don’t know,” said Dr. Thomas J. Stolpe, a professor of infectious diseases at the University of Pennsylvania.PIG-PEDO is the latest in a long line of pig-based health initiatives that Prosense has been involved in.
The Spanish company partnered with the Spanish charity Fondos Ecológicas in 2015 to help feed 2,000 pigs in Spain.
That effort was later expanded to provide more than 10,000 piglets for the next year.
In 2014, Prosense also launched a pig-led project to educate people about fleas