As the crop season progresses, questions about dicamba off-target injury in soybean, broadleaf crops, and trees are increasing in Nebraska. If you suspect off-target injury in one of your fields, here's a reminder of what to do.
Many crop fields did not get the early-season residual herbicides they usually would, placing a heavier reliance on post-emergence programs this year. Following these eight guidelines can help assure safe, effective POST applications that minimize the potential for off-site contamination.
When integrating field peas into a crop rotation, herbicide carryover is one of the most important things to consider. This guide can help you plan your herbicide program to avoid potential crop injury due to carryover injury.
If you're considering planting winter wheat next fall, be sure to review the corn and soybean herbicide programs you plan to use this spring to avoid rotation restrictions that would limit your cropping options.
Achieving the most effective and consistent spray droplet size helps provide for precision application of pesticides, which saves input costs and reduces off-target movement. University researchers using a pulse-width modulation sprayer studied the best droplet size for effective weed control with six herbicides used in Nebraska crop production.