Washington State Department of Agriculture list of spray adjuvants registered for use on aquatic sites in Washington, as of May 2017. Verify that an adjuvant is currently registered in your state prior to use (note: some states do not regulate adjuvants).
Failure to understand product label information regarding grazing tolerances can lead to unintended consequences such as off-target crop damage and the rejection of livestock for human consumption. Any herbicide that is applied to land that is subsequently used for grazing must have grazing tolerances spelled out on the label.Read More
What happens to herbicides after they are applied? Part 1 of this two-part series discusses environmental factors that influence the environmental fate of several herbicides used on range, pasture and natural areas.Read More
Now is a good time to re-familiarize yourself with herbicide labels and expand your understanding of the science and skills required to select, apply, and assess the effectiveness of herbicide treatments.Read More
A technical guide for wildlife habitat managers and consultants to improve understanding about how and when to integrate herbicides into a habitat management plan. This research was a joint project between Texas A&M AgriLife Extension Service, Texas A&M AgriLife Research, and Dow AgroSciences.
Do you need answers regarding herbicide toxicity and exposure? See this information outlining procedures for handing emergencies related to human exposure, spills/fire/accidents, animal exposure, and MSDS or label questions.Read More
Shredded plastic from pesticide containers can be re-used for non-consumer items such as fence posts, pallets, field drain tiles, speed bumps, decorative fence and parking stops. Learn about pesticide container recycling opportunities in your area.Read More
Find answers to questions like: What is the difference between Vastlan™ specialty herbicide (Garlon 3A) and Garlon 4 Ultra? What is the difference between modified cut stump and cut stump applications? When do I add Milestone to either Vastlan or Garlon 4 Ultra to control Russian olive and saltcedar?Read More
The family of aminopyralid herbicides is an important part of any vegetation manager’s program that includes weed, vine and brush control. This 8-page brochure discusses product features, mode of action, chemistry, toxicity, resistance, environmental studies, volatility, and more.Read More
Vastlan™ Specialty Herbicide, developed by Dow AgroSciences, controls woody plant species and annual and perennial broadleaf weeds on natural areas, rangeland, pastures, forest, and non-crop areas.Read More
Answers common questions about the herbicide registration process such as: How many years does it typically take for a pesticide to go through the registration process? What type and how many studies are conducted on a pesticide prior to registration? What happens after a pesticide is registered?
Native perennial grasses are ecologically and economically important in the Intermountain, Great Basin and Northern Great Plains Regions. Herbicides are often used to control invasive broadleaf weeds in these habitat types; therefore, understanding the tolerance of desirable grass species to herbicide treatments is important for land managers.Read More
Dow AgroSciences was requested to provide information on the possible effects of several herbicides to honeybees as a result of roadside and Right-of-Way applications made for vegetation management objectives, including Triclopyr (Garlon® 3A, Garlon 4 Ultra), Glyphosate (Rodeo® and Accord® XRT II), Aminopyralid (Milestone®, Capstone®) Aminopyralid/Metsulfuron-methyl (Opensight®), and Imazapyr (Arsenal, Habitat).