Tenacity® Herbicide offers pre- and post-emergent control of more than 46 broadleaf weed and grass species, including crabgrass, ground ivy, yellow foxtail, yellow nutsedge and unwanted bentgrass.
Tenacity herbicide can be used for pre- and post-emergence control of more than 46 broadleaf weed and grass species. Its active ingredient, mesotrione, is based on a naturally occurring compound produced by the bottlebrush plant (Callistemon citrinus) that inhibits photosynthesis in susceptible plant species. It is absorbed by plants through the roots, shoots and leaves and distributed throughout the plant by both xylem and phloem translocation.
Group 27 Herbicide
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Barricade® 4FL herbicide controls susceptible weeds by preventing growth and development of newly germinated weeds. Barricade 4FL is labeled to control more than 30 weeds, and is guaranteed to provide long-lasting, preemergent weed control with one application. All applications must be made before the targeted weeds germinate; Barricade 4FL will not control weeds after they have already emerged.
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Pennant Magnum herbicide, containing the active ingredient s-metolachlor, prevents yellow nutsedge, smooth and large crabgrass, and over 20 more turf, ornamental and landscape weeds from germinating on the golf course or in the landscape and is safe to ornamental plants.
Princep Liquid is a pre-emergent herbicide that controls a wide variety of annual broadleaf and grass weeds. Princep enters through the root to inhibit growth of a wide variety of weeds, including crabgrass, pigweeds, annual bluegrass, burclover,
lawn burweed, chickweed, groundsel, henbit and more.
Tenacity® herbicide is a systemic herbicide for pre and post-emergence grass and broadleaf weed control in several cool and warm-season turf species.
Tenacity® herbicide is a systemic herbicide for pre- and post-emergence control of grass and broadleaf weeds in several cool- and warm-season turf species.
A weed can be defined simply as a plant growing where it’s not wanted. An agronomic view would add that weeds compete for water, light and space with desirable plants, and can harbor diseases and insects.
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