Heritage® is a fungicide with a novel mode of action. Field tests have shown that Heritage consistently provides exceptional disease control for extended intervals and improves overall turf quality.
Heritage® is a systemic fungicide with preventive and curative properties for control of some of the toughest turf and ornamental diseases. This unique strobilurin is absorbed into leaves and sheaths when applied and also moves from the soil into the roots, providing long-lasting protection against a wide range of diseases.
Group 11 Fungicide
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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.
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Did you know symptoms of brown ring patch are commonly confused with the symptoms of yellow patch? Also known as Waitea patch, brown ring patch primarily affects annual bluegrass and becomes more active in the early spring and summer as daytime temperatures increase. As it starts to warm up, be in the know about brown ring patch, how to accurately diagnose it and preventive measures to take that will keep your turf healthy all season long.
Acelepryn® insecticide has become the standard for grub control due to its excellent performance. A single application, applied early, delivers season-long control of grubs, billbugs and turf caterpillars such as armyworms, cutworms and sod webworms. The broad-spectrum control of Acelepryn is also effective against European Crane Fly and can suppress chinch bug populations. As an insecticide available for turf in group 28 (anthanilic diamides), the unique class of chemistry and novel mode of action makes Acelepryn a great resistance management tool.
In the Southern and Midwestern United States, periods of cool, wet weather in late summer and fall can prompt large patch outbreaks on warm-season grasses. Zoysiagrass, centipedegrass and St. Augustinegrass are particularly susceptible to this disease, but bermudagrass can be affected as well.
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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