Jason Norsworthy, a weed scientist from the University of Arkansas, will be the keynote speaker at this year's Glyphosate-Resistant Palmer Amaranth Management Field Day on Wednesday, July 10, near Carleton.
Pollen-mediated gene flow at a distance could allow the spread of rare herbicide-resistant alleles and favor the evolution of multiple herbicide-resistant biotypes through the accumulation of different resistant genes in an individual weed or weed population. From the Nebraska Crop Management Conference Proceedings.
Residual herbicides applied at or before planting are critically important to controlling emerged Palmer amaranth in dry bean. Research at the Panhandle REC assessed the efficacy of PRE and pre-plant incorporated (PPI) residual herbicide programs.
Is glyphosate-resistant Palmer amaranth a growing challenge? View field demonstrations and hear from experts at the Glyphosate-Resistant Palmer Amaranth Management Field Day Wednesday, July 11 at Carleton.
Palmer amaranth has not been confirmed in conservation plantings in Nebraska; however, the identification and occurrence of Palmer amaranth in CRP fields in Iowa has raised concerns among weed scientists and growers about its spread into conservation plantings in Nebraska and offer some suggestions for growers.
Palmer amaranth and waterhemp in the Panhandle are resistant to ALS-inhibiting herbicides. While control of these weeds in dry bean can be challenging, corn, irrigated small grains, and sugarbeet make good rotation options for control. A combined pre/post treatment strategy controls weeds in the early part of the season when crop yield is most impacted and weed species are most susceptible to control inputs.