Tag: dollar spot control

Effect of FeSO4 and lightweight rolling on dollar spot suppression. (Photo: Travis Roberson)

Iron sulfate and lightweight rolling for dollar spot

Dollar spot (Clarireedia spp.) is one of the most damaging turfgrass diseases worldwide. Superintendents routinely apply a wide variety of broad spectrum and site-specific fungicides to suppress dollar spot, but there are increasing alternatives to traditional fungicides employed for dollar ...

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Dollar spot foliar lesions on leaf blades of bermudagrass are one of the telltale signs of dollar spot. (Photo: Bayer)

Defeating dollar: Tips for controlling dollar spot

June 5, 2019 By
Dollar spot is a fungal disease that affects a wide variety of turfgrasses. The disease pressure of this pathogen can vary by region because its prevalence is dictated by the weather. According to Clark Throssell, Ph.D., research editor for Golfdom, ...

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Syngenta rolls out new resources for dollar spot control

November 27, 2018 By
To help golf course superintendents better manage dollar spot all season long, Syngenta launched a new solutions-based website, which includes a dollar spot prediction tool, trial data, videos and more. These new resources allow superintendents to actively monitor their courses ...

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Syngenta rolls out 2 fungicides for dollar spot control

July 31, 2018 By
Syngenta launched two new fungicides for the turf market, Posterity and Secure Action, which deliver control of dollar spot as well as other common turf diseases. Posterity, a SDHI, provides long-lasting dollar spot control, holding strong for up to 28 ...

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Photo: Syngenta

Syngenta: Secure fungicide

August 29, 2016 By
Secure fungicide is a multi-site contact fungicide that provides excellent control of dollar spot, brown patch, leaf spot and other turf diseases. A fall application of Secure will allow turf to go into the winter healthy, and emerge in the ...

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Dollar spot control with Fame and Fame+T fungicides

September 16, 2015 By
During summer 2015, we conducted a trial at the Lake Wheeler Turfgrass Research Farm in Raleigh, N.C. The study took place on a native soil (clay loam) ’Crenshaw’ creeping bentgrass fairway/tee area maintained at 0.375”. In previous work conducted in ...

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