Information on weed management of turfgrass to control weeds such as wild carrot, yellow woodsorrel, wild onions, shepherd’s purse, knotweed, bedstraw, thistle, yellow nutsedge and multiflora rose. Tips on identifying weeds and using pesticides.
This seminar provides valuable research-based information along with re-certification and continuing education credits.
World renowned speakers, and over 30 commercial exhibitors, will be present for this day-long Green Industry extravaganza.
In Pennsylvania, Green Industry professionals who use pesticides need to understand the Pennsylvania pesticide laws and how to comply with them.
Penn State Extension has developed new resources for weed management and is beginning to offer bilingual training opportunities.
This one-day pesticide update session provides research-based information for applicators, as well as recertification credits in categories where it can be difficult to find credits.
The video shows you how to calibrate your rotary spreader.
Wild carrot or Queen Anne’s lace (Daucus carota) is a biennial.
Pesticide applicators are responsible for drift related damage and could face a potential lawsuit.
Perhaps the single most important (and easiest) management tool to control weeds in turf is performing proper mowing practices.
Shepherd's purse (Capsella bursa-pastoris) is a winter annual.
This free manual provides recommendations to land managers and landscape contractors on best management practices for effectively conducting organic land care.
By Peter Landschoot, Ph.D.
During rainy summers, annual grasses can be an unsightly weed problem in many Pennsylvania lawns.
Controlling weeds is important in landscape beds. They appear unsightly and compete with the desirable plants for light, nutrients, moisture.
Yellow woodsorrel (Oxalis stricta) has foliage (composed of three leaflets) that resembles white clover or black medic.
Not all weeds get a “cool” common name, but yellow rocket (Barbarea vulgaris) is one of them.