- Commercial Manager Spain
- Crop Farm Manager Sharjah
- Commercial Manager Soft Fruits
- Assistant Nursery Manager - Tasmania, Australia
- Tissue Culture Lab / Operations Manager - Victoria, Australia
- Irrigation Manager - Tasmania or Victoria
- Chief Executive Officer Hortifrut IG Berries
- Head of Operations - Dubai, United Arab Emirates
- Greenhouse grower / production manager - Brazil
- Experienced International Trade Specialist
Top 5 -yesterday
- Pink hydrangea named after and christened by Dolly Buster
- Biological fungicide protects against soil-borne diseases such as Pythium
- Marginpar has new headquarters and a whole new IT system
- Groenland and L&M Groep join forces to become One Flora Group
- Bioline Agroscience is launching the first rhizobacterial-based biostimulant
Top 5 -last week
Top 5 -last month
US: Nufarm announces former Emblem Fungicide name to Spirato GHN
Spirato GHN fungicide is viewed as a popular product for foliar disease, as well as stem, crown and root rot, because of its ability to defend and control in all stages of ornamental and edible production with low use rates and an easy-to-use SC liquid formulation.
Watch Nufarm Technical Manager Rick Fletcher at Cultivate'17 discuss how to use Spirato GHN as a foliar spray or drench in the management of important diseases.
Spirato GHN is labeled for more than 45 plant species, including ornamentals such as African violet, Aster, Azalea, Begonia, Pansy, Petunia, and Poinsettia. It has also received an expanded label for approved use on greenhouse vegetables, including brassica leafy vegetables (such as broccoli, cauliflower, and kale), herbs (such as basil, chive, cilantro, parsley and rosemary), leafy vegetables (such as arugula, lettuce and swiss chard), and vegetables (such as pepper, tomato, and cucumber).
Nufarm Spirato GHN can partner with other fungicides, such as Affirm' or Strider', as part of an effective disease management program.
For a complete list of Nufarm professional greenhouse and nursery products, visit
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Other news in this sector:
- 2022-06-30 Biological fungicide protects against soil-borne diseases such as Pythium
- 2022-06-29 Beneficial insects are exposed to insecticides through honeydew
- 2022-06-27 Cucurbit powdery mildew control in 2022
- 2022-06-24 Spray boom full of traps to catch pests
- 2022-06-22 "Master's thesis on fungal structures in agricultural systems reads like a novel"
- 2022-06-21 Tropical Thrips species intercepted on plant material in Ontario
- 2022-06-16 Paul Allen’s Institute aids South Africa in combating locust swarms
- 2022-06-15 Protected agriculture standard: important information about dye test audits for growers
- 2022-06-15 US: APHIS seeks public comment on proposed changes for revising pest regulation lists
- 2022-06-14 Spider lilies can be used to warn of tospovirus infections
- 2022-06-14 SBM Life Science France awarded three Jard'innov Trophies
- 2022-06-10 Japanese knotweed is increasingly causing problems in the Netherlands
- 2022-06-10 Florist warned about the risks of nitrogen fertilizers
- 2022-06-10 ZeroTol 2.0 helps reduce resistance in IPM programs
- 2022-06-08 Michigan asks public to help prevent spread of invasive pests
- 2022-06-08 Chrysal and Syngenta Flowers introduce Largo
- 2022-06-07 Developing methods to determine heavy metal contamination in hemp
- 2022-06-02 Peony viruses
- 2022-06-01 Greenfly, whitefly, slugs, snails, vine weevils, eelworms, and many others are no longer deemed to be 'pests'
- 2022-06-01 Decision-making for disease control strategies in ornamental heather production