View the Labels/SDS information for Acelepryn Insecticide.
Acelepryn is registered by the Environmental Protection Agency under its Reduced Risk Program*. Additionally, Acelepryn does not have a signal word on its label because of the results of required acute toxicity studies conducted on the formulation. It is a good fit for controlling insects on lawns, sport fields and golf courses where preservation of beneficial and non-target organisms is a concern.
Photo credit: Walt Osborne, Syngenta
Dr. Daniel Potter from the University of Kentucky has conducted studies to examine the impact of Acelepryn on beneficial and non-target organisms including earthworms and honeybees.
His results found that Acelepryn did not adversely affect bumble bee colony foraging even when the worker bees were exposed to flowering clover that had been directly sprayed.1
1 Jonathan L. Larson, Carl T. Redmond and Daniel A. Potter, SCI. September 2011.
Colonies foraging on turf treated with clothianidin had higher worker and brood mortality, reduced honey pot production, delayed weight gain and impaired queen production compared to controls.1
1Jonathan L. Larson, Carl T. Redmond and Daniel A. Potter, SCI. September 2011.
“Chlorantraniliprole, part of the newer anthranilic diamide class of chemistry, can control many of the same pests that are targeted with neonicotinoids and pyrethroids including white grubs, caterpillars, and billbugs. However, it does not have any documented effects on pollinating insects and may be a good fit for industry initiatives to reduce the impacts of turf and landscape management on pollinators.”
- Best Management Practices for Turf Care and Pollinator Conservation, Larson, Ph.D., Held, Ph.D. and Williamson, Ph.D. with support of North Central Integrated Pest Management Center, The University of Illinois, Urbana-Champaign
Brian Stiehler, CGCS, MG, superintendent at Highlands Country Club in Highlands, North Carolina shares how Acelepryn® insecticide provided season-long control for his course.
Season-Long Control with Acelepryn Insecticide
Exceptional, season-long grub control with a single (8–16 fl z/A) application.
Learn more about season-long control of grubs, lepidopteran pests and other insects.
Safeguard lawns from grubs, billbugs and surface feeders.
Protect St. Augustinegrass and Zoysia lawns from
Tropical Sod Webworm this season with Acelepryn insecticide.
The Syngenta ABW Optimum Control Strategy features multiple insecticides with proven activity against ABW.
Using Barricade and Acelepryn together offers season-long crabgrass and grub control.
Features symptoms, activity, life cycles and control options for the common crane fly and European crane fly.
See how the Syngenta portfolio of products can lead to unrivaled turf quality on golf courses.
It is essential for superintendents to have a working knowledge of modes of action for fungicides, insecticides and herbicides to aid in the tank-mixing process. These codes, represented as Fungicide Resistance Action Committee (FRAC) codes, Insecticide Resistance Action Committee (IRAC) codes and Herbicide Resistance Action Committee (HRAC) codes, are typically listed on product labels. Read more »
Be on the lookout for moth activity in production, as it could be the infamous European pepper moth (Duponchelia fovealis). Read more »
As summer continues, the threat of fall armyworm damage is looming. This destructive insect overwinters in southern Florida and along the Gulf Coast, where outbreaks can occur as early as April or May. Read more »
Read more »
©2019 Syngenta. Important: Always read and follow label instructions. Some products may not be registered for sale or use in all states or counties and/or may have state-specific use requirements. Please check with your local extension service to ensure registration status and proper use.Acelepryn®, Greencast® is a trademark of a Syngenta Group Company.
Provaunt® is a trademark of a Syngenta Group Company. Acelepryn® is not for Sale, Sale Into, Distribution and/or Use in Nassau, Suffolk, Kings and Queens Counties of New York State.
*A reduced risk pesticide is defined as one which may reasonably be expected to accomplish one or more of the following; (1) reduces pesticide risks to human health; (2) reduces pesticide risks to non-target organisms; (3) reduces the potential for contamination of valued, environmental resources, or (4) broadens adoption of IPM or makes it more effective. Acelepryn qualifies under one or more of the above criteria.