Information on weed management of forage crops, such as grass hay, wheat, barley, alfalfa and corn. Tips on herbicides and pesticides and weeds including pigweed, milkweed, hemlock and multiflora rose.
There is still time to register for the PA Agronomic Education Conference! Dates are Thursday, January 16th (8AM to 5PM) and Friday, January 17th (7:30AM to 2PM).
2020 is quickly approaching and so is a great opportunity to earn continuing education credits at the annual PA Agronomic Education Society Conference!
Dwight Lingenfelter, William S. Curran, Ph.D.
Fall is an excellent time to control biennial and perennial weeds before they overwinter and become more difficult to manage next growing season.
Soybean growers are invited to join us for this informative workshop and demonstration.
Many of the corn and soybean crops are getting beyond the growth stage for a post herbicide application. So, be aware of application restrictions if the crop is being harvested for silage/forage/grazing or grain.
Cleaning your sprayer to prevent potential crop injury is worth the time; learn how below.
Below are descriptions of herbicides that have foliar and/or residual activity and can be POST applied along with their labeled application timings and strengths.
Corn herbicide application times can vary and have confusing terminology. Below are some details to better help define these.
Wet weather impacts timely herbicide applications, crop injury, and residual weed control. Read below for more details on each of these issues.
If herbicide drift is suspected on sensitive plants, certain procedures must be followed to properly investigate and document the situation. Read below for more details.
Wet weather may hamper your spring planting. Certain herbicides provide flexibility if you need to switch between corn or soybean crops.
John Wallace, Ph.D., Dwight Lingenfelter, Art Gover
A review of the risk assessment process for evaluating the potential of glyphosate to cause adverse effects on human health.
Horse and livestock owners should be on the lookout for Poison Hemlock, an invasive weed spreading across the state.