Banner Maxx® II controls dollar spot, brown patch, anthracnose, red thread, necrotic ring spot, pink snow mold, gray snow mold and more.
Banner Maxx® II is a systemic fungicide that provides effective broad-spectrum disease control of more than 20 diseases at low-use rates. It enters through the surface stem or root system, and prevents fungal cell growth by inhibiting sterol biosynthesis.
Group 3 Fungicide
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Concert® II fungicide includes two active ingredients to help prevent and control more than 13 diseases. Concert II also contains a multi-site mode of action to help delay resistance.
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Contend® fungicide is an innovative solution to help control pink and gray snow mold on golf course fairways. It contains four active ingredients in three different FRAC groups to protect turf for more than 120 days.
Daconil® Action™ fungicide is a broad-spectrum fungicide and plant activator that controls 15 and suppresses two diseases. Daconil Action combines the unmatched dependability of Daconil fungicide with the added benefit of acibenzolar-S-methyl (also known as acibenzolar). Unlike traditional methods of disease control, acibenzolar is not a fungicide - it has no direct effect against pathogenic fungi and bacteria.
Instrata® fungicide combines the active ingredients found in Daconil®, Medallion® and Banner Maxx® II fungicides in a proprietary formulation. The combination of these active ingredients, with their multiple modes of action, enables Instrata to control numerous pathogens that cause snow mold and many other seasonal diseases.
As 2019 comes to a close, we want to look back at superintendents across the country who overcame tough challenges this year to provide their customers with optimal playing conditions.
Craig McKinley keeps a couple beehives on the grounds of Bucks Run Golf Club in Mount Pleasant, in the geographic heart of Michigan, but he avoids wearing the coverall suit so often associated with apiarians.
Proper planning is essential for protecting your turf from the myriad of pests that can attack during the season. In addition to pests, turf is also frequently subjected to abiotic stresses like heat, drought, traffic and shade.
The development of gray leaf spot in the transition and northern climates has changed the management of perennial ryegrass forever. Perennial ryegrass was first adopted by turfgrass managers because of the better tolerance to fairway and tee mowing heights versus Kentucky bluegrass.
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