So I really don't see the difference as long as the proper dosage … You may also need to rule out a nutritional deficiency if you notice bare patches and dull coats without evidence of parasites. Your goat doesn't have mange, so look for something else, although an injectable dose of Ivermectin at labeled dosages if you have mites or lice is a good start. Since biting lice feed on hair and skin, they have a wider head to accommodate a chewing apparatus. Controlled studies in pregnant women show no evidence of fetal risk. restrictions. Cattle: IVERMECTIN should be given only by subcutaneous injection under the loose skin in front of or behind the shoulder at the recommended dose level of 200 mcg ivermectin per kilogram of body weight. The first dose was given orally. There are two types of lice: blood-sucking and non-blood-sucking. It is used extra-label for goats. I have one doe and her three week old triplets that definitely have lice. Ivermectin is effective for treatment of body lice and scabies, but few studies have evaluated the oral preparation for head lice in children. However, it is important to know how to use this drug safely! for worms you give orally 2 cc per 100 lbs.