Nichino America has acquired sole U.S. distribution rights of the Strada rice herbicide portfolio.
With a myriad of weather conditions served up by Mother Nature and varying commodity prices, more and more […]
The Weed Science Society of America has announced the availability of three new education modules on herbicide resistance in weeds.
Willowood USA recently announced that Federal EPA has approved its technical registration for glufosinate.
Hand-rouging and pulling late season weeds by hand may be the best way to remove them, more so than using a herbicide, a Purdue Extension weed scientist says.
Dow AgroSciences looks forward to the next steps in the registration process for Enlist Duo herbicide. EPA […]
Simply attempting to control Palmer amaranth often leads to ineffective herbicide applications, substantial crop yield loss, and increased weed infestations, says a University of Illinois weed scientist.
The enhanced formulation has improved viscosity and increased stability under heat and controls more than 60 high-anxiety grasses and broadleaf weeds found in corn fields.
BASF has invested more than $270 million to expand herbicide production capacities in the U.S., including more than 20 new products to be launched over next two years.
The Provisia Rice System will provide a new tool for post-emergence control of a broad range of grass weeds, including ALS-resistant grasses, weedy rice and red rice.
Arysta LifeScience North America recommends PRE-PARE Burndown Herbicide for effective brome management in winter wheat.
BASF suggests a post-emergence herbicide with residual control before weeds reach four inches in height as the best way to tackle tough to control weeds after they have emerged.
Within the Acuron signature, four inverted triangles adjoin to create a star. Each triangle represents the herbicide’s four active ingredients, including new bicyclopyrone.
Many herbicides are still safe for farmers to use after corn has emerged so long as they pay close attention to product selection and application timing, according to Purdue Extension weed scientists.
Farmers still have a fighting chance to stop Palmer Amaranth, a tough yield-robbing weed, from spreading in Iowa.
Typically, soil-applied herbicides control target weed species with little to no adverse effect on the crop. However, there are some factors that can contribute to herbicide-induced soybean injury.
The Weed Science Society of America (WSSA) has announced plans for a second national scientific summit on the topic of herbicide resistance in Washington, DC, in September.
Field studies show that a fall application of certain herbicides before weed emergence, leads to more successful crop planting and weed control in spring.
Dow AgroSciences has received Chinese registration of Arylex active, the first registration of this low-use rate herbicide.
Palmer amaranth has prolific seed production, rapid dispersal, and high competitiveness with crops, making herbicide-resistant strains difficult to control.