CONSERVATION RESERVE PROGRAMS AND GENERAL FARMSTEAD - BIENNIALS AND PERENNIALS
This product is a selective postemergence herbicide for controlling a wide spectrum of annual, biennial, and perennial broadleaf weeds and brush in grass forages and selected row crops.
Mode of Action
This product contains two active ingredients: dicamba and 2,4-D. This herbicide is readily absorbed by plants through shoot and root uptake, translocates throughout the plant’s system, and accumulates in areas of active growth. This product interferes with the plant’s growth hormones (auxins) resulting in death of many broadleaf weeds.
Apply this product at the rates and growth stages listed in Tables 1 and 2 as follows unless instructed differently by Section VI or Vll. (Food/Feed Crop Specific Information or Non-Food/Feed Use Specific Information). Applications can be made to actively growing weeds as aerial, broadcast, band, or spot spray applications. This product may be applied using water or sprayable fluid fertilizer as a carrier. Sprayable fluid fertilizer may be used as the carrier in preplant or pre-emergence uses for all crops listed on the label. Postemergence uses with sprayable fluid fertilizer may be made on pasture, hayland, or wheat crops only.
The most effective application rate and timing varies based on the target weed species (refer to Table 1). In mixed populations of weeds the correct rate is determined by the weed species requiring the highest rate. Delaying application permits weeds to exceed the maximum size stated and will prevent adequate control.
In irrigated areas, it may be necessary to irrigate before treatment to ensure active weed growth.
AERIAL APPLICATION METHODS AND EQUIPMENT
Water Volume: Use 3 to 10 gallons of water per acre. Use the higher spray volume when treating dense or tall vegetation.
Refer to the label for the specific amount of herbicide and water volume needed when applying this product by banding.
GROUND APPLICATION (BROADCAST)
Water Volume: Use 5-40 gallons of spray solution per broadcast acre for optimal performance. Use the higher spray volume when treating dense or tall vegetation.
Application Equipment: Select nozzles designed to produce minimal amounts of fine spray particles. Spray with nozzles as close to the weeds as is practical for good weed coverage.
SPOT OR SMALL AREA APPLICATION
This product may be applied to individual clumps or small areas of undesirable vegetation using handgun or similar types of application equipment. Apply diluted sprays to allow complete wetting (up to runoff) of foliage and stems. For knapsack or other small capacity sprayers, prepare a solution of this product in water according to Table 3 (assuming that the spot treatment rate equates to 60 gallons per acre on the broadcast basis.) Adding a surfactant (0.5% by volume) can help improve control. For example, 5 gallons (40 pints or 640 fluid ounces) of herbicide solution would require 0.2 pints (3.2 fluid ounces) of surfactant.
Do not make spot treatments in addition to broadcast or band treatments.
RESTRICTIONS AND LIMITATIONS
The interval between application and planting rotational crop is given below. Always exclude counting days when the ground is frozen. Planting at intervals less than specified below may result in crop injury. Moisture is essential for the degradation of this herbicide in soil. If dry weather prevails, use cultivation to allow herbicide contact with moist soil.
- Planting/replanting restrictions for this product for applications of 6 pints per acre or less: No rotational cropping restrictions apply at 120 days or more following application. Additionally, for annual crop uses in the label including sorghum, follow the preplant use directions in section VI. Food/Feed Crop-Specific Information. For barley, oat, wheat, and other grass seedings, the interval between application and planting is 10 days per pint per acre.
- Planting/replanting restrictions for applications of more than 6 pints and up to 8 pints of this product per acre: Corn, sorghum, cotton (east of the Rocky Mountains) and all other crops grown in areas with 30” or more of annual rainfall may be planted 120 days or more after application. Barley, oat, wheat, and other grass seedings, may be planted if the interval from application to planting is 10 days per pint per acre east of the Mississippi River and 15 days per pint per acre west of the Mississippi River. For all other crops in areas with less than 30” of annual rainfall, the interval between application and planting is 180 days or more.
- Rainfast period: Rainfall or irrigation occurring within 4 hours after postemergence applications may reduce the effectiveness of this product.
- Stress: Do not apply to crops under stress such as stress due to lack of moisture, hail damage, flooding, herbicide injury, mechanical injury, or widely fluctuating temperatures, as unsatisfactory control may result.
- Do not apply to crops that show injury (leaf phytotoxicity or plant stunting) produced by any other prior herbicide applications, because this injury may be enhanced or prolonged.
- Do not apply through any type of irrigation equipment. Do not contaminate irrigation ditches or water used for domestic purposes.
- This product cannot be used to formulate or reformulate any other pesticide product.
Refer to the label for the specific rate for each weed species/stages.
CONSERVATION RESERVE PROGRAMS AND GENERAL FARMSTEAD
This product may be used for Conservation Reserve Programs, general farmstead (non-cropland only), weed and brush control, or use in State Recognized Noxious Weed areas (noncropland areas).
Some weed species will require tank mixes for adequate control.
Rates above 4 pints of this product per acre are for spot treatments only. Retreatments may be made as needed; however, do not exceed a total of 5.5 pints of this product per treated acre during a growing season.
The preharvest interval (PHI) is 7 days (cut forage for hay).
Application to woody plants is limited to one per year.
Minimum of 30 days between applications.
If grass is to be cut for hay, Agricultural Use Requirements for the Worker Protection Standard are applicable.
For program lands, such as Conservation Reserve Program, consult program rules to determine whether grass or hay may be used. The more
restrictive requirements of the program rules or the label must be followed.