Friday, October 24, 2014

Home News Dismiss CA turf herbicide now registered in California and Arizona

Dismiss CA turf herbicide now registered in California and Arizona

Supplier News

The product controls sedges like yellow nutsedge, purple nutsedge and green kyllinga.

| June 12, 2013

PHILADELPHIA – FMC Professional Solutions’ Dismiss CA Turf herbicide is now registered for use in California and Arizona. Turf professionals in both states can apply the product for control of sedges like yellow nutsedge, purple nutsedge and green kyllinga, as well as a significant reduction in new sedge populations.

Dismiss CA may be used on turf sites including residential and institutional lawns, athletic fields, and golf course fairways and roughs. The product is labeled for use on both cool- and warm-season turf, including creeping bentgrass, perennial ryegrass, tall fescue, kikuyugrass, zoysiagrass and bermudagrass. It can not be used on commercial sod farms or on nursery or landscape beds.

“Dismiss CA often provides total control in about a week and will control purple nutsedge in two applications,” said Adam Manwarren, Herbicide Brand Marketing Manager for FMC.

Dismiss CA Turf herbicide attacks weeds on the surface through foliar contact, but also works through root uptake to control sedge tubers underground.

The product is available in a convenient, 6-ounce bottle with a dosing chamber. Each bottle treats approximately one acre.

Visit www.fmcprosolutions.com for more information about FMC and its products.
 

Top news

Scotts acquires structural pest control company

This is the first time Scotts has purchased a home pest control business.

Lawn & Landscape names 2014 Leadership Award winners

Four luminaries were honored for their dedication to the landscape industry.

Shake your eight ball

We look at seven of the top concerns and trends facing landscapers as they face 2015.

Everyone makes mistakes

Watch this Harvester video to see industry leaders admit some of their mistakes.

New landscape irrigation sprinkler standard

ICC and ASABE announced the first ANSI standard to establish uniform testing procedures.

x