How To Use 2,4-D LV6 Herbicide

For ordinary residential applications, 2,4-D LV6 Herbicide can be administered with either a hand-held sprayer or a backpack sprayer.

It’s crucial to evenly coat the weeds you want to kill with 2,4-D LV6 when you spray it. To do so using a sprayer, go to the fan nozzle setting.

Use protective equipment (PPE) before using this product (long-sleeved clothing, gloves, face mask, and goggles). When used as directed, the product is safe for use around both children and pets.

Children and pets should be kept out of treated areas during treatment and for at least 24 hours afterward to allow the area to dry properly.


What Is the 2,4-D LV6 Herbicide?

2,4-D Lv6 Herbicide
Picture of the 2,4-D LV6 Herbicide

2,4-D LV6 is an effective herbicide for weed and brush management in many settings.

Although it is most commonly used by farmers to prevent weeds from growing in and around maize and soybeans, it is also effective when applied to lawns, ranges, pastures, and other agricultural areas.

It has a low-volatile ester composition that can be used on weeds and crops even if other formulations in the region could harm more delicate plants.

This post-emergent herbicide is safe for most established grasses while effectively controlling broadleaf weeds and some 2,4-D-susceptible woody plants.

There is a vast variety of annual, perennial, and biennial weeds that it can kill. 24-D, the primary active component, has a good reputation for being selective in its weed-killing effects.


Read also: How To Use 3-D Herbicide Triplet Alternative


How To Use 2,4-D LV6 Herbicide

  • Begin by adding water to a hand-pump sprayer until it reaches the halfway point, then add the desired amount of herbicide. See the label for information, but remember that the recommended dosage will change depending on the type of weed you’re seeking to eradicate and the location of the treatment.
  • Put the top back on the spray bottle and shake it up. After adding the remaining water and any surfactant, continue to agitate the mixture until the herbicide is completely dissolved.
  • Use the herbicide evenly, avoiding spray band overlap, and focus on the weed in question if you want to keep your grass healthy. The standard procedure is to wait a week and then reapply.
  • Corn, grass, pastures, and small grains can all benefit from a combined application of this product and liquid nitrogen fertilizer.
    When working with these plants, use the product as directed on the label. Use liquid nitrogen fertilizer according to the instructions provided by the manufacturer or a county extension agent.
    Follow these steps to properly combine the product with the fertilizer: About halfway up, add the liquid nitrogen fertilizer to the spray tank.
    Into a tank that has been stirred, add the product. While still stirring, pour in the remaining fertilizer. As soon as possible, start using it and keep the tank agitated while you use up all the contents.


Where Can I Apply 2,4-D LV6 Herbicide?

  • Corn
  • Small grains
  • Soybeans
  • Fencerows
  • Lawns
  • Pastures
  • Rangelands
  • Rights-of-way


Read also: How To Use Trimec Classic Broadleaf Herbicide


What Are the Target Pests For 2,4-D LV6 Herbicide?

  • Adler
  • Alfalfa
  • Annual Morningglory
  • Annual Sowthistle
  • Artichoke
  • Aster
  • Austrian Fieldcress
  • Beggartick
  • Biden
  • Bindweed
  • Bitter Wintercress
  • Bitterweed
  • Blackeyed Susan
  • Blessed Thistle
  • Blue Lettuce
  • Box Elder
  • Broomweed
  • Buckbrush
  • Buckhorn
  • Bull Thistle
  • Bullnettle
  • Bullthistle
  • Bur Ragweed
  • Burdock
  • Burhead
  • Buttercup
  • Canada Thistle
  • Carolina Geranium
  • Carpetweed
  • Catnip
  • Chamise
  • Cherokee Rose
  • Chickweed
  • Chicory
  • Cinquefoil
  • Coastal Redstem Sage
  • Cockle
  • Cocklebur
  • Coffeebean
  • Coffeeweed
  • Common Cinquefoil
  • Common Lambsquarters
  • Common Purslane
  • Common Ragweed
  • Common Sowthistle
  • Cornflower
  • Coyotebrush
  • Creeping Jenny
  • Croton
  • Curly Indigo
  • Cutleaf Eveningprimrose
  • Daisy
  • Dandelion
  • Devil’s Claw
  • Dock
  • Dogbane
  • Dogfennel
  • Elderberry
  • Fanweed
  • Fiddle Neck
  • Field Pennycress
  • Fleabane
  • Flixweed
  • Florida Pusley
  • Frenchweed
  • Galinsoga
  • Giant Ragweed
  • Goatsbeard
  • Goldenrod
  • Goosefoot
  • Ground Ivy
  • Gumweed
  • Hairy Vetch
  • Halogeton
  • Hawkweed
  • Healall
  • Hemp
  • Henbit
  • Hoary Cress
  • Honeysuckle
  • Horsetail
  • Horseweed
  • Indiana Mallow
  • Indigo
  • Ironweed
  • Jerusalem Artichoke
  • Jewelweed
  • Jimsonweed
  • Klamathweed
  • Knotweed
  • Kochia
  • Lambsquarter
  • Locoweed
  • Lupine
  • Mallow
  • Many Flowered Aster
  • Manzanita
  • Marestail
  • Marijuana
  • Marshelder
  • Mexican Weed
  • Milkvetch
  • Morning Glory
  • Mousetail
  • Musk Thistle
  • Mustard
  • Nettle
  • Nutgrass
  • Orange Hawkweed
  • Parsnip
  • Pennsylvania Smartweed
  • Pennycress
  • Pennywort
  • Peppergrass
  • Pepperweed
  • Pigweed
  • Plantain
  • Poison Hemlock
  • Poison Ivy
  • Pokeweed
  • Poorjoe
  • Povertyweed
  • Prickly Lettuce
  • Primrose
  • Puncture Vine
  • Purslane
  • Rabbitbrush
  • Ragweed
  • Red Clover
  • Redstem
  • Rough Cinquefoil
  • Russian Thistle
  • Sagebrush
  • Salsify
  • Sand Shinnery Oak
  • Shepardspurse
  • Shepherdspurse
  • Sicklepod
  • Smallflowered Bittercress
  • Smallflowered Buttercup
  • Smartweed
  • Sneezeweed
  • Southern Wild Rose
  • Sowthistle
  • Spanishneedle
  • Speedwell
  • St. Johnswort
  • Starthistle
  • Stinging Nettle
  • Stinkweed
  • Sumac
  • Sunflower
  • Sweet Clover
  • Tansy Mustard
  • Tansy Ragwort
  • Tanweed
  • Tarweed
  • Texas Blueweed
  • Thistles
  • Toadflax
  • Tumbleweed
  • Velvetleaf
  • Vervain
  • Vetch
  • Virginia Copperleaf
  • Virginia Creeper
  • Weed Iron
  • Wild Buckwheat
  • Wild Carrot
  • Wild Garlic
  • Wild Lettuce
  • Wild Mustard
  • Wild Onion
  • Wild Parsnip
  • Wild Radish
  • Wild Rape
  • Wild Strawberry
  • Wild Sweet Potato
  • Willow
  • Witchweed
  • Wormseed
  • Wormwood
  • Yellow Rocket
  • Yellow Starthistle


Read also: How To Use Monterey Spurge Power Herbicide


Tip-Off: What are the Do’s and Don’ts of the 2,4-D LV6 Herbicide?

  • If the temperature is below freezing, please do not apply. The spray combination can’t be stored and must be utilized immediately.
  • Don’t let the ingredients sit together for more than a few hours.
  • Spray mixture separation and/or nozzle blockage can develop if good, continuous agitation is not maintained. Foliage contact burn from herbicides can be made worse by fertilizers.
  • Do not use on soils that are too sandy or where there is not enough moisture for typical weed development. Cover crops and other plants that are resistant to herbicides, like alfalfa, may require a higher application rate.
  • Never use if your soil is too sandy or too dry for typical weed growth. You need to use a higher rate for weeds or cover crops that are more resistant, like alfalfa.
  • Atrazine, oil, and other adjuvants should not be used together. It is recommended that you inquire with your seed vendor regarding the 2,4-D tolerance of specific hybrids.
  • Fodder made from treated crops must not be used for the first week after application.
  • Seven days are allotted as the PHI, or PHIronment Halt.
  • Produce no more than 4.25 pints of finished goods per acre per harvest.
  • For 7 days after application, the treated crop should not be used for animal feed.
  • We have a PHI of 45 days before harvest.
  • There must be at least 21 days between submissions.
  • Two quarts of product can be harvested from one acre of land at most.
  • Avoid using bentgrass if the grass can’t handle some damage.
  • Avoid using legumes like alfalfa, bentgrass, clover, etc.
  • Wait until the grass has been established before applying it to newly sown areas.
  • The early boot-to-milk period is not the time to employ if you want to produce grass seeds.

Fish and aquatic invertebrates are especially vulnerable to this pesticide’s toxicity. Do not apply in or near water, or in intertidal regions below the mean high water mark.

The water surrounding treated areas may be at risk from drift and runoff. If you need to clean or rinse some equipment, don’t dump the water where it could contaminate the environment.

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