Gramoxone SL 2.0 Herbicide

Fight Difficult-to-Control Weeds Early with Gramoxone® SL 2.0

Syngenta Cereals Crop

  • Delivers convenient, flexible and dependable burndown of emerged grass and broadleaf weeds in as little as 48 hours
  • Versatile burndown and preplant solution for growers’ weed management arsenal in specialty, vegetable and row crops
  • Targets even the most difficult-to-control weeds, such as Barnyardgrass, Florida
    Beggarweed, Italian Ryegrass, Johnsongrass, Palmer Amaranth, Morningglory and Sicklepod
  • Superior rotational partner to help preserve glyphosate efficacy that
    simultaneously reduces the likelihood of resistance
  • Maintains efficiency in cool, wet weather and compatible with various water
    qualities and calcium-containing nitrogen fertilizers, including CAN17

Download supporting Gramoxone SL 2.0 documents

RF Weed Mgmt Recs - W. Texas(PDF)
Resistance Management Guide(PDF)
Gramoxone SL 2.0 General Burndown Sell Sheet(PDF)


May 19, 2016

Corn replanting - Herbicide replant restrictions

As farmers consider replanting corn, the herbicides already applied may limit the options for replant. The table in this Grain Crops Update lists corn herbicides and the potential risk associated with replanting corn, grain sorghum or soybean. Read more »

Mar 27, 2014

Syngenta emphasizes planning ahead for spring wheat in the Pacific Northwest

As proven year after year, Syngenta reminds wheat growers that weather patterns in the Pacific Northwest (PNW) can be anything but predictable, and planning ahead is essential to helping the crop achieve a strong start. Read more »

Apr 3, 2013

Weed Watch: Fickle winter weather favors shifting weeds

Mother Nature is keeping winter wheat farmers on the edge of their seats as they watch the weather and plan spring weed management programs. A remarkably warm early winter gave growers high hopes for crop yields, coupled with concerns about weeds benefitting from the same good fortune. Weed competition is often a top issue for wheat growers, as it robs plants of precious water, nutrients and sunlight; however, it can be especially devastating during drought years, when dry conditions have already taken a toll on crop yield and quality. To complicate weed predictions further, the temperature freezes that took hold in the middle months of winter, along with the lack of consistent insulating snow cover, may already be giving spring weeds an advantage. Read more »

Apr 3, 2013

Spring wheat 2013: Best practices in the Pacific Northwest

Although a relatively small percentage of the region's cereals market share, spring wheat is still a key crop in the Pacific Northwest (PNW) - particularly for growers who are in a three-year rotation. "It offers a good rotational value with the winter cereals, offering opportunities for weed control that wouldn't come through a wheat fallow rotation," said Richard Smiley, professor of plant pathology at Oregon State University. Read more »