Halex® GT herbicide is for growers who are looking for post-emergence plus residual control in glyphosate tolerant corn. Halex GT controls emerged weeds and, unlike Roundup® herbicide, delivers residual control of grass and broadleaf weeds until crop canopy. Halex GT is Glyphosate with Residual™ and provides a more convenient alternative to other post-emergence, glyphosate corn herbicide programs.
Nine out of 10 growers who use Halex GT would use it again1.
Flexible post-emergence application means no more waiting for weeds to emerge before application
The convenience of glyphosate with the performance of mesotrione/S-metolachlor (Glyphosate with Residual)
Burndown and residual of more than 90 broadleaf weeds and grasses
Three modes of action to manage herbicide resistant weeds
“If you don’t start clean, you are going to lose bushels. The name of the game in farming is to keep your fields clean so you can be as profitable as possible. This was my first year using Halex GT and I think nine of ten farmers who try Halex GT use it again because they are seeing the same thing I saw – clean fields."
Wade Rap, Grower, Shell City, Missouri
Download Supporting Halex GT Documents
Quilt Xcel and Halex GT Sell(PDF)
Halex GT Residual Comparison Sheet(PDF)
Halex GT Glyphosate Resistance Management Sheet(PDF)
Halex GT Arkansas/Missouri Testimonials(PDF)
Halex GT: Mixing Guidelines(PDF)
Fall-Applied Dual II Magnum followed by Halex GT(PDF)
May 5, 2014Visualizing the growth rate of Palmer amaranth
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May 16, 2013Shield corn against early-season stress
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Dec 3, 2012Farmers Find Success in Overlapping Residual Corn Herbicides
Managing herbicide-resistant weeds is a growing concern across the Midwest, and farmers are realizing that incorporating multiple modes of action is no longer an option, it is a necessity. Read more »
Jan 19, 2011Purchase Halex GT in 2011 to Help Weed out Hunger!
Can you imagine wondering, "Will I get to eat today?" While your family may not ever have to ask that question, 50 million Americans - one in six people - do, according to the USDA*.Read more »