Propiconazole 14.3 ME can be used at low rates to offer effective control of the top 10 turf grass diseases through its protective, curative and eradicant activity.
- Microemulsion formulation has less odour than other blends, good tank stability and full plant coverage.
- Locally systemic mode of action for long-lasting disease control.
- Excellent tank mix partner with most other fungicides.
Group 3 Fungicide
2 x 5 L jugs/case
Same Active Ingredient As:
Store in cool dry area away
from feed and foodstuffs.
Keep from freezing.
Mode of Action
DMI – DeMethylation Inhibiter. Inhibits the formation of critical fungal cell membrane ergosterols.
All golf course related cool-season grasses, including bentgrasses, bluegrasses, fescue grasses, ryegrasses and their mixtures.
See label for specific uses and rates
How it Works
Propiconazole is rapidly absorbed into the plant and transported acropetally in the xzylem. Propiconazole slows disease development by interfering with sterol biosynthesis in the fungal
cell membranes. Achieve best results by using the product when disease is in early stages of development. Apply Propiconazole when conditions are favourable for disease infection to occur or at the first sight of disease symptoms.
Pink and gray snow mould are among the most invasive turf diseases in Canada, affecting cool-season grasses and developing when cold temperatures are accompanied with excess moisture.
Dollar spot affects all turfgrasses and can occur anytime between spring and late fall. On close-cut golf turf, dollar spot appears as bleached white or straw-coloured softball-sized patches.
Anthracnose is a fungal disease that attacks the basal or foliar system of turf and other course greenery, causing foliar blight and/or basal stem rot. Disease appearance varies depending on the area of infection as well as the type of turfgrass.
Leaf spot is caused by the fungi Drechslera Spp and Bipolaris Spp, which affect turfgrasses during the spring and fall months when the ground is cool and wet.
Summer patch affects multiple turfgrass species and can be especially devastating on golf greens with moderate to high levels of annual bluegrass.
Brown patch is one of the most common turf diseases affecting cool-season grasses, appearing as burnt-looking patches with a distinct ring around their edges along your fairways and on your greens.
Fusarium typically starts to develop once temperatures cool off in the fall, initially appearing as small, orange to red-brown circular patches.
Red thread can infect turfgrass at any time of the year but is most common during extended periods of humid, rainy weather in late spring and early summer.
Yellow patch affects turfgrasses from fall to spring during cloudy, cool, wet conditions and can be identified by small to medium-sized patches with yellow or reddish-brown margins.
Our Retail Partners
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