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Best results will be obtained when Five Star is applied during warm weather to young weeds that are  actively growing under good moisture conditions. Lowest recommended rates will generally be satisfactory on susceptible annual weed seedlings. For listed perennial or biennial weeds and under certain conditions such as drought or cool temperatures where control is difficult, the higher recommended rates may be required. In general, only weeds emerged at the time of application will be affected.
When Five Star is used for weed control in actively growing crops, the growth stage of the crop must be considered. Proper timing is required to obtain maximum crop tolerance and to avoid crop injury. Weed control and crop tolerance of this product may be affected by local conditions, crop varieties, cultural practices, application methods and other factors. Users should consult Agricultural Extension Service, agricultural experiment station, university weed specialists, seed companies or other qualified crop advisors for information pertaining to local use. In general, weed control and crop tolerance will be best when plants have neither too little nor excessive moisture before or after application, and the crop is not under other stresses.
Certain states have regulations which may affect the use of this product. Contact your state pesticide authority for additional information.Soil residue of this product may temporarily inhibit seed germination and plant growth

For all types of applications, use calibrated spray equipment to assure applying the recommended amount of Five Star spray mixture per acre. Use sufficient spray volume within the ranges specified to obtain good coverage of weeds. Five Star is absorbed sufficiently within 1 hour after application to provide adequate weed control.
Ground Broadcast Spray: Unless otherwise specified in the appropriate crop or noncrop directions, apply Five Star in 5 or more gallons of spray solution per acre. Use enough spray volume to provide uniform coverage of weeds, taking into account the amount of vegetation present and the type of application equipment used. As crop canopy and weed density increase, a higher spray volume may be needed for equivalent coverage and weed control. Typical crop applications utilize 10 to 50 gallons of spray per acre while certain high volume noncrop applications may utilize more than 100 gallons per acre. Use coarse sprays to minimize potential spray drift. Do not apply with hollow cone nozzles or other nozzles that produce fine spray droplets. Boom sprayers with flat fan or low volume flood nozzles are generally most suitable for ground broadcast applications.

Do not apply this product through any type of irrigation system.
Aerial Broadcast Spray: Unless otherwise specified in the appropriate crop or noncrop directions, apply Five Star in 1 to 10 gallons of spray solution per acre. For best coverage and weed control, as well as reduced potential for spray drift, a minimum of 3 gallons per acre is suggested. Avoid using nozzles or nozzle configurations that generate fine droplets. One configuration usually found to be suitable includes straight stream nozzles (such as disk with no swirl plate) directed straight back along the windstream.
Mechanical flagging systems such as Automatic Flagman are suggested to obtain more uniform application.
With fixed-wing or helicopter application, an exactly even swath deposition may not be achieved, and consequently crop injury or pesticide nonperformance may result wholly or in part. Do not apply by air during periods of thermal inversion. Avoid application if potential for drift is excessive and/or susceptible crops are growing in the vicinity.

Registered for cultures
Winter wheat
Spring wheat