Touchdown CT2 Herbicide

Product Overview

Touchdown® CT2 herbicide delivers down-to-the-roots, systemic control of a broad spectrum of emerged annual and perennial grass and broadleaf weeds in a wide range of crops. It can be used instead of tillage and as a harvest aid to help growers get certain crops out of the field more quickly. For use in 46 agricultural and nonagricultural areas, Touchdown CT2 contains a built-in adjuvant and offers reduced foaming to make it an efficient, easy-to-use tool to reliably control problem weeds.

Product Highlights

  • Concentrated formulation of 4.17 lbs/gal of glyphosate acid equivalent means less product to store, handle and apply
  • Low Foam Technology™ makes filling the tank easier due to reduced foaming during mixing and tank fill
  • No need to mix additional adjuvants for maximum effectiveness
  • Consistent quality with local service and product support

Download Supporting Touchdown CT2 Documents

Resistance Management Guide(PDF)


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 »

Oct 2, 2012

Away with Aphids: Syngenta Offers Integrated Management Solutions

Healthy fields bring higher yields but may also serve as beacons for hungry insects. While the worst U.S. drought since 1956 caused pastures and crops to deteriorate, it also left fewer host plants and fall crop stubble for insects to feed on. Aphids, tiny insects that feed on infected host plants and crop stubble, can carry the devastating barley yellow dwarf virus (BYDV) to wheat planted this fall. With a few more weeks of winter wheat planting left, there is still potential for fall aphid pressure to creep up on growers. To reduce risk, it's important for growers to be proactive and protect their crops from the start, enabling them to grow more wheat and achieve higher profits.Read more »