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2021–2022 Florida Citrus Production Guide: Pesticides Registered for Use on Florida Citrus

Lauren M. Diepenbrock, Megan M. Dewdney, Tripti Vashisth, and Ramdas Kanissery

The following are lists of products that are registered for use on citrus, regardless of whether or not they are recommended for use. In cases where there are many similar products, such as copper fungicides, sulfurs, or petroleum oils, separate tables have been set up for each. All other products are listed in Table 4 and grouped according to use: (1) insecticides, acaricides, and nematicides, (2) fungicides, (3) herbicides, and (4) other products such as plant growth regulators and fumigants.

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This publication was updated October 19, 2021 to state that chlorpyrifos tolerances will be revoked effective 2/28/22.

Table 1. Copper fungicides registered for citrus and the diseases for which they have been evaluated.

Table 2. Sulfur products registered for use on citrus and spectrum of activity against pest mites on citrus in Florida.

Table 3. Spray oils registered for use on Florida citrus.

 

Table 4. Pesticides registered for use on Florida citrus—insecticides, acaricides, and nematicides.

 

Table 5. Pesticides registered for use on Florida citrus—fungicides.

 

Table 6.

Pesticides registered for use on Florida citrus—herbicides.

Table 7. Pesticides registered for use on Florida citrus—plant growth regulators and other products.

 

Publication #ENY-601

Date: 10/18/2021

RELATED TOPICS

Management
Commercial

About this Publication

This document is ENY-601, one of a series of the Entomology and Nematology Department, UF/IFAS Extension. Original publication date October 1999. Revised June 2021. Visit the EDIS website at https://edis.ifas.ufl.edu for the currently supported version of this publication.

About the Authors

Lauren M. Diepenbrock, assistant professor, Entomology and Nematology Department; Megan M. Dewdney, associate professor, Plant Pathology Department; Tripti Vashisth, assistant professor, Horticultural Sciences Department, UF/IFAS Citrus Research and Education Center; and Ramdas Kanissery, assistant professor, Horticultural Sciences Department, UF/IFAS Southwest Florida Research and Education Center; UF/IFAS Extension, Gainesville, FL 32611.

Contacts

  • Lauren Diepenbrock