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Remedy Ultra Herbicide with Triclopyr

Remedy Ultra Herbicide with Triclopyr Quantity in Basket: None
Code: remedy-ultra-herbicide-triclopyr
Price: $86.99
Shipping Weight: 10.00 pounds
1 gallon($86.99)
30 Gallon($2880.00)

Remedy Ultra Herbicide

Remedy Ultra Herbicide (Triclopyr) is a flexible, long-lasting brush control that is Specifically designed for use on rangeland and permanent grass pastures. Remedy Ultra Herbicide controls more than 35 different brush species, plus many broadleaf weeds.

Remedy Ultra Herbicide (Triclopyr) controls annual, bieannual and perennial broad leaf weeds like black medic, burdock, chickory, cinquefoil, dandelion, dog fennel, lambsquarter, lespedeza, mustard plantain, sericea lespedeza, sulfur cinquefoil, tropical soda apple, vetch, wild carrot, wild violet and yarrow. 

Woody species plants controlled by Remedy Ultra Herbicide include alder, aspen, beech, birch,  blackberry, black brush, cascara, ceanothus, cherry, cottonwood, elderberry, elm, granjeno, guajillo, guava, hawthorn, huisache (suppression), locust, mapple, milkweed vine, oaks, osage orange, peppervine, persimmon, poision ivy, poision oak, popular, saltbush, salt cedar (basal and stump cut), trumpet creepers, wax myrtle, wild roses, willow and willow primrose. 

Remedy Ultra Herbicide (Triclopyr) works on the entire plant, roots and top growth. Remedy Herbicide (Triclopyr) provides flexible treatment options. The Remedy Ultra Herbicide (Triclopyr) formulation makes Remedy Ultra Herbicide ideal for pasture restoration, encroaching brush, maintaining fence rows and general brush control.

EPA Number: 62719-552
Manufacturer: Dow AgroSciences
Label: Download PDF
MSDS: Download PDF
Active Ingredient: 60.45% Triclopyr
Sales Units: 1 GALLON
Customer Reviews
Average Customer Review: 3 out of 53 out of 53 out of 53 out of 53 out of 5 2 Reviews
Write an online review and share your thoughts with others.

2 out of 52 out of 52 out of 52 out of 52 out of 5 c2a0Thank you for th, 7.5.2015
Reviewer: Sanjeev (u7FOtbfF2Hen, fgpiRr7tx)

c2a0Thank you for the interesting post. I do aptpeciare your blog as a good source of learning about a farmers life beyond the local farms I have visited and worked with. I would like to learn more about what you, and other farmers (such as vegetable farmers), do to reduce environmental impacts of agriculture. I do understand how reducing inputs saves money and reduces impacts on non-target organisms and runoff into ground water but that tends to be the extent of what I read so far on farming blogs. What other actions do you include in beng a steward or environmentalist to be environmentally sustainable? Thank you.cc


4 out of 54 out of 54 out of 54 out of 54 out of 5 It seems to me that , 5.23.2014
Reviewer: Hanoda (3r530WHwT21t, kRFFXPghiG)

It seems to me that this isn't a problem with geintec engineering, but with the companies taking advantage of the scientific tool. Genetic manipulations can be a powerful tool to improve quality of life, increase crop yield (not just through peticides) and support more food on less farm land (less land destroyed, yay). I agree with everything you are saying, but I think its not a problem with geintec manipulation but using a powerful tool improperly. A blanket dismissal of GMOs might be a mistake


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