General Information


Harvester is a nonvolatile herbicidal chemical for use as a general herbicide to control weeds in commercial greenhouses and nurseries; ornamental seed crops (flowers, bulbs, etc. except in the state of California); landscape, industrial, recreational, commercial, residential, and public areas; turf renovation (all turf areas except commercial sod farms); dormant established turfgrass (bermudagrass, zoysiagrass –nonfood or feed crop); and aquatic areas. Absorption and herbicidal action is usually quite rapid with effects visible in a few days. Harvester controls weeds by interfering with photosynthesis within green plant tissue. Weed plants should be succulent and actively growing for best results. Rinse all spray equipment thoroughly with water after use. Avoid spray drift to crops, ornamentals, and other desirable plants during application, as injury may result. Application to muddy water may result in reduced control. Minimize creating muddy water during application.

Use of dirty or muddy water for Harvester dilution may result in reduced herbicidal activity.

Avoid applying under conditions of high wind, water flow, or wave action.

Refer on the label for the table \"Water Use Restrictions Following Applications With Harvester Herbicide (days)\".

Limitations, Restrictions, and Exceptions



- For Frog's Bit: Not for use in California

Harvester may be applied by backpack, airboat, spray handgun, helicopter, airplane, or similar application equipment that results in thorough spray coverage.

Broadcast Treatment: Apply Harvester at the rate of 0.5 - 2.0 gallons per surface-acre in sufficient carrier along with 16 - 32 oz/A of an approved wetting agent. Retreat as necessary for densely populated weed areas. Good coverage is necessary for control of the target weeds.

New York - Not for Sale or Use in New York State without Supplemental Special Local Needs Labeling. Necessary approval and/or permits must be obtained prior to application if required. Consult the responsible State Agencies (i.e., Fish and Game Agencies, State Water Conservation authorities, or Department of Natural Resources).

Treatment of dense weed areas may result in oxygen loss from decomposition of dead weeds. This loss of oxygen may cause fish suffocation. Therefore, treat only 1/3 to 1/2 of the water body area at one time and wait 14 days between treatments.

For application only to still water (i.e. ponds, lakes, and drainage ditches) where there is minimal or no outflow to public waters, and/or applications to public waters in ponds, lakes, reservoirs, marshes, bayous, drainage ditches, canals, streams, rivers, and other slow-moving or quiescent bodies of water for control of aquatic weeds.