Meridian® 25WG insecticide controls grubs, chinch bugs and more with wide window for watering-in.
Meridian 25WG insecticide provides foliar and systemic control of grubs and insects in turf. It has a wide application window and does not have to be watered in until up to 7 days after application. It is also effective on a wide range of ornamentals around golf courses, residential lawns and interiorscapes. The active ingredient, thiamethoxam, works both through insect ingestion and contact activity.
Group 4A Insecticide
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Powered by the active ingredient chlorantraniliprole, Acelepryn® insecticide provides excellent, season-long grub control with a single (8-16 fl oz/A) application in April or May. But Acelepryn is more than just outstanding grub control. That same application for grubs will control many key surface feeding pests including several species of caterpillars as well as annual bluegrass weevil (ABW). For ABW, apply 12–20 fl oz/A, which will provide an even broader spectrum of effective control.
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Meridian® 0.33 G insecticide provides turf managers with an unprecedented degree of control and application flexibility in managing a broad spectrum of grubs and insects on their turf. This granular formulation contains .05 oz of active ingredient per pound of formulated product, and is conveniently packed in 40 lb. bags. Meridian is also available in a 25 WG water-dispersable granule.
European crane flies, annual bluegrass weevil (ABW), turf caterpillars (including armyworms, cutworms and sod webworms) and mole crickets all pose a significant threat to turf. Provaunt® insecticide controls all of these pests and more to protect your turf and landscape ornamentals.
Now that summer is here, insect populations are ramping up and could cause significant damage. St. Augustinegrass landscapes, in particular, are very susceptible to damage from sod webworms, white grubs and southern chinch bugs, especially if these pests aren’t controlled early in the season.
There are more than 1,000 species of crane flies native to North America. Of these, only two types — the European crane fly (Tipula paludosa) and the common crane fly (Tipula oleracea) — cause damage to golf courses, sports fields and lawns in the U.S.
The turfgrass ant (Lasius neoniger) is a major nuisance pest on golf courses across much of the U.S. This ant is especially problematic on golf putting greens where it builds volcano-shaped mounds that are 2-4 in. in diameter.
Ants on the golf course can cause a variety of problems, ranging from disruption of putting surfaces, damage to mower reels or painful stings to customers or workers. Fortunately, golf course superintendents have several options to effectively control these pests as part of their insecticide program.
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