EPA # 0000264-01075-AA-0000000
States Registered: CO ID MN MT ND OR SD UT WA WI WY
DIRECTIONS FOR USE
It is a violation of Federal law to use this product in a manner inconsistent with its labeling.
Wolverine® Herbicide is designed for broad spectrum postemergence control of important grass and broadleaf weed species in wheat (including durum wheat) and barley.
Wolverine Herbicide may be used in wheat, including durum and barley.
Apply Wolverine Herbicide to the crop from emergence up to 60 days prior to harvest in the states of Minnesota, Montana, North Dakota,
and South Dakota, 70 days prior to harvest in other states.
Apply Wolverine Herbicide to the crop from emergence up to the 5-leaf stage.
APPLICATION DOSAGE and METHODS
Dosage: One case will treat 20 acres at 1.7 pt/A. Do not use less than the 1.7 pt/A unless directed by a Bayer CropScience representative.
Properly calibrated ground application equipment may be used to apply Wolverine Herbicide postemergence as a foliar spray. Select spray nozzles that provide best spray distribution and weed coverage at the appropriate spray pressure. Ground speed for application should not exceed 10 mph. Avoid uneven spray distribution, skips, overlaps, and spray drift.
Apply the appropriate dosage broadcast in 10 or more gallons of water per acre. Under conditions where large grass weeds or dense weed populations are present or adverse environmental conditions exist, a greater spray volume of 15 – 20 gallons of spray solution per acre is required for best weed control. DO NOT apply with hollow cone type nozzles or other nozzles that produce a fine droplet spray. Use nozzles and spray pressure for ground application that deliver medium spray droplets as indicated in the nozzle manufacturer’s catalogs such as 80-degree or 110-degree flat-fan nozzles in accordance with ASAE Standard S-572 for optimum spray coverage and canopy penetration. Use screens that are 50 mesh or larger.
TANK MIX INSTRUCTIONS
Compatibility Testing With Tank Mix Partners
If Wolverine Herbicide is to be tank mixed with other pesticides, compatibility should be tested prior to mixing. To test for compatibility, use a small container and mix a small amount (0.5 to 1 qt) of spray, combining all ingredients in the same ratio as the anticipated use. If any indications of physical incompatibility develop, do not use this mixture for spraying. Indications of incompatibility usually will appear within 5-15 minutes after mixing. Read and follow the label of each tank-mix product used for precautionary statements, directions for use, geographic and other restrictions.
Wolverine Herbicide must be applied with clean and properly calibrated equipment. Prior to adding Wolverine Herbicide to the spray tank, ensure that the spray tank, filters and nozzles have been thoroughly cleaned. In-line strainers and nozzle screens should be 50 mesh or coarser.
1. Fill the spray tank 1/4 to 1/2 full with clean water then add AMS or UAN and begin agitation or bypass.
2. Add the appropriate rate of Wolverine Herbicide directly to the spray tank. Maintain sufficient agitation during both mixing and application.
3. Add a listed tank mix partner, if desired.
4. Add surfactant if desired.
5. Fill the spray tank with balance of water needed.
6. Continue agitation during Wolverine Herbicide application to ensure uniform spray coverage.
Wolverine Herbicide contains active ingredients which inhibit ACC-ase, photosynthesis and the HPPD enzyme systems. Wolverine Herbicide may be an effective tool in the management of broadleaf weed populations containing resistance to ALS, phenoxy or glyphosate herbicide modes of action. Repeated use of herbicides with the same mode of action allows resistant weeds to spread. To manage the spread of resistant weed populations, use herbicides with different modes of action in tankmixture, rotation, or in conjunction with alternate cultural practices.
RESTRICTIONS FOR USE
Do not apply more than 1.7 pt/A per season.
Do not make more than one application of Wolverine Herbicide per season.
Do not apply Wolverine Herbicide in tank mixture with tebuconazole.
Do not graze or harvest barley forage within 25 days, harvest barley grain and straw within 57 days after application.
Do not graze or harvest wheat forage within 25 days, harvest wheat grain and straw within 60 days after application in the states of Minnesota, Montana, North Dakota, and South Dakota, within 70 days after application in other states.
STORAGE AND DISPOSAL
Do not contaminate water, food or feed by storage, disposal or cleaning of equipment.
PESTICIDE STORAGE: Store in original container away from feed and food. Store in cool, dry area. Do not store in direct sunlight. Do not allow prolonged storage in temperatures that exceed 105°F (40°C) or in temperatures that fall below 14°F (-10°C).
IMPORTANT: READ BEFORE USE
Read the entire Directions for Use, Conditions, Disclaimer of Warranties and Limitations of Liability before using this product. If terms are not acceptable, return the unopened product container at once.
By using this product, user or buyer accepts the following Conditions, Disclaimer of Warranties and Limitations of Liability.
CONDITIONS: The directions for use of this product are believed to be adequate and must be followed carefully. However, it is impossible to eliminate all risks associated with the use of this product. Crop injury, ineffectiveness or other unintended consequences may result because of such factors as weather conditions, presence of other materials, or the manner of use or application, all of which are beyond the control of Bayer CropScience. All such risks shall be assumed by the user or buyer.
|Cropsarrow_upward||arrow_upwardBBCH||arrow_upwardRegistred norm||arrow_upwardPreharvest Interval|
|Spring barley||0 - 0||1.7 - 1.7||70|
|Spring wheat||0 - 0||1.7 - 1.7||-|
|Winter barley||0 - 0||1.7 - 1.7||70|
|Winter wheat||0 - 0||1.7 - 1.7||70|
- Three flower nightshadeSolanum triflorum ★★★
- Wild oatAvena fatua ★★★
- Redroot pigweedAmaranthus retroflexus ★★★
- Field penny-cressThlaspi arvense ★★★
- Volunteer cornZea mays ★★★
- Wild mustard, charlockSinapis arvensis ★★★
- WindgrassApera interrupta ★★★
- Wild radishRaphanus raphanistrum ★★★
- Perennial sow thistleSonchus arvensis ★★★
- Jacob’s ladderPolemonium coeruleum ★★★
- Biennial wormoodArtemisia biennis ★★★
- Common dandelionTaraxacum officinale ★★★
- RapeseedBrassica napus ★★★
- Shepherd's purseCapsella bursa-pastoris ★★★
- Pale smartweedPolygonum lapathifolium ★★★
- Black bindweedFallopia convolvulus ★★★
- Barnyard grassEchinochloa crus galli ★★★
- BlackgrassAlopecurus myosuriodes ★★★
- Green foxtailSetaria viridis ★★★
- Nightflowering catchflySilene noctiflora ★★★
- FlixweedDescurainia sophia ★★★
- Narrowleaf hawksbeardCrepis tectorum ★★★
- Field sandburCenchrus incertus ★★★
- Common hempnettleGaleopsis tetrahit ★★★
- Woolly cupgrassEriochloa villosa ★★★
- Dwarf mallowMalva neglecta ★★★
- Black mustardBrassica nigra ★★★
- Spiny sowthistleSonchus asper ★★★
- Prickly lettuceLactuca serriola ★★★
- Awned canary grassPhalaris paradoxa ★★★
- Tall waterhempAmaranthus tuberculatus ★★★
- Lesser canary grassPhalaris minor ★★★
- Wild turnipBrassica rapa ★★★
- Giant ragweedAmbrosia trifida ★★★
- Setaria, foxtail milletSetaria italica ★★★
- Palmer amaranthAmaranthus palmeri ★★★
- Hairy nightshadeSolanum sarrachoides ★★★
- Wild proso milletPanicum miliaceum ★★★
- London rocketSisymbrium irio ★★★
- Fat henChenopodium album ★★★
- Prostrate pigweedAmaranthus blitoides ★★★
- SoybeanGlycine max ★★★
- Pale pigeon grassSetaria glauca ★★★
- VelvetleafAbutilon theophrasti ★★★
- BittercressCardimane spp. ★★★
- CockleburXanthium strumarium ★★★
- CowcockleVaccaria pyramidata ★★★
- Pinnate tansymustardDescurainia pinnata ★★★
- Blue mustardChorispora tenella ★★★
- Tumble mustardSisymbrium altissimum ★★★
- Western salsifyTragopogon dubius ★★★
- Pennsylvania smartweedPolygonum pensylvanicum ★★★
- Annual sowthistleSonchus oleraceae ★★★
- Common sunflowerHelianthus annua ★★★
- Bushy wallflowerErysimum repandum ★★★
- Eastern black nightshadeSolanum ptycanthum ★★★
- MarshelderIva xanthifolia ★★★
- European bindweedConvolvulus arvensis ★
- Jerusalem artichokeHelianthus tuberosus ★
- Common fiddleneckAmsinckia intermedia ★
- KochiaBassia scoparia ★
- Russian thistleSalsola kali ★
- Corn cromwellLithospermum arvense ★
- Lesser swinecressCoronopus didymus ★
- MintweedSalvia reflexa ★
- Stinking chamomileAnthemis cotula ★
- Curly dockRumex crispus ★
- Henbit dead-nettleLamium amplexicaule ★
- Absinth wormwoodArtemisia absinthium ★
- Tarweed fiddleneckAmsinckia lycopsoides ★
- CleaversGalium aparine ★
- Cone catchflySilene conoidea ★
- Conical catchflySilene colorata ★
- False chamomileMatricaria maritima ★
- Virginia pepperweedLepidium virginicum ★
- Canada thistleCirsium arvense ★
- Common chickweedStellaria media ★
- Redstem filareeErodium cicutarium ★
- Volunteer flaxLinum usitatissimum ★