Free shipping on orders over $35. See Details

Farmworks

Spray Indicator

Available exclusively from Tractor Supply Co.

Don't miss a spot.

Spray Indicator shows applicators where they have sprayed and will help avoid costly oversprays and skips. The colorant dissipates quickly in wet and dry weather and mixes completely with water soluble pesticides and fertilizers without affecting chemical efficacy.

Where to use:

With any pesticide mixture to see where you've sprayed.

When to use:

Use with any chemical mixture to avoid oversprays and skips.

How to use:

Spray Indicator application rates will vary depending on turf color, turf height, and spray application rates.

For optimal rate application, experiment with the volume of spray solution and rate of Spray Indicator to find a rate that is functional and economical.

SUGGESTED RATES:
16-24 ounces per 100 gallons (190 mL per 100 liters) of spray solution treated. For smaller spray applications using backpacks and small sprayers, use 2-3 ounces per 3 gallons (50-75 mL per 10 liters).

SPRAY TANK VOLUME  AMOUNT OF SPRAY INDICATOR
1 gallon 1 teaspoon
3 gallons  2 – 3 ounces
30 gallons  4 – 6 ounces
50 gallons  8 – 12 ounces
100 gallons  16 – 24 ounces

Precautions:

Based on currently available data, this product is not classified as a hazardous substance. However, observe good industrial hygiene practices. Wash hands afetr handling.

Active Ingredients:

Blue dye and coupling agents

Product Label:

Disclaimer:

It is a violation of Federal law to use this product in a manner inconsistent with its labeling. Read the entire label before each use. Use only according to label instructions.

See the complete label for specific use rates and detailed instructions.

Consult the Safety Data Sheet (SDS) for important safety information.

Advice

  1. CHANGES MAY BE IN STORE REGARDING HAY

    During a discussion of the economics of forage-livestock production, the point will usually be made that stored feed (predominately hay) should be a major consideration.  It is a fact that feeding animals during times when pasture forage is not available is typically the greatest expense associated with production of grazing [...]

  2. VARIETY SELECTION IS IMPORTANT

    Once a forage-livestock producer has decided to plant a given forage species, he or she will usually find there are several varieties of which seed is available. So how should a person go about deciding which variety to plant? Advice from friends, neighbors, and respected advisors can be helpful, but [...]

  3. MANAGEMENT APPROACHES CAN BE SYNERGISTIC

    Numerous management factors can have an impact on the economics of beef production, as well as on other livestock enterprises.  Every farm is different, so the relevance of a given issue to a particular farm varies. However, a  management approach that typically is of great economic value often interacts with [...]

  4. Reducing Stored Feed Needs

    The most expensive aspect of raising livestock is providing feed for them. In general, pasture forage is less expensive than hay or other stored feed, including hay. Here is a concise review of the major options for reducing stored feed.   Use Cool Season and Warm Season Forages On some [...]

  5. Your Ragan & Massey Guide: How To Spray RM43

    Whether treating for specific plants or specific areas with RM43, uniform application of herbicide is essential for effective weed control. Varying the rate of application or dilution ratios even slightly can result in either a poor result or unnecessary waste of product—and both are a misuse of time, money, and [...]