T3

Discussion in 'Cropping' started by snarling bee, May 28, 2019.

  1. Zippy768

    Zippy768 Member

    Location:
    Dorset/Wilts
    Screenshot_20190611-204243_Samsung Internet.jpg
    Erm, maybe beginning of next week :rolleyes:
     
  2. Renaultman

    Renaultman Member

    Location:
    Darlington
    Same here and I think T3 is just a don box ticking exercise but I will do the cheapest treatment I can to tick that box.
     
    silverfox likes this.
  3. silverfox

    silverfox Member

    Need a week to dry out enough to travel here, and spraying maize is a priority , as the weeds are getting big enough
     
  4. robs1

    robs1 Member

    Luckily I sprayed some maize for someone early Sunday, it's a bit banky in a couple of fields would be fun trying now I reckon
     
    silverfox likes this.
  5. teslacoils

    teslacoils Member

    Location:
    Lincolnshire
    Some might be saying........T4?
     
  6. Brisel

    Brisel Member

    Location:
    Dorset
    By those who cut back on T0,1,2 and 3? Or maybe just sellers of agchem?
     
    Woodlander likes this.
  7. teslacoils

    teslacoils Member

    Location:
    Lincolnshire
    Massive moisture. Little wind. Back to low twenties. If any time of the year there was some disease pressure it will be two weeks from now.
     
    robbie likes this.
  8. By the former in this case. Static is right, since the overwintered septoria YR etc was sorted at T0/1, this is the first disease pressure this season in the dry east.
    T3 on Skyfall started 15 days ago here and finished on Kerrin 6 days ago.
    Proline teb and pyraclostrobin on premium wheat, with epoxi substituting proline on feeders. 50% rates.
    T4 unlikely but possible.
     
  9. Chalky

    Chalky Member

    Michrodochium is my fear-cool wet weather. As soon as rain forecasted I added proline to what was (barring seed) teb/amistar. Teb good on fusarium, if well timed, little effect on michrodochium(fusarium nivale). Potassium phosphite has useful curative activity on fusariumit is also used in the turf industry to treat fusarium patch. We are pretty much right in the middle of anthesis here, 60% wheat was sprayed at first flowers GS61-everything since sunday is untreated. Mostly sundance which has a 7 for fusarium, though how accurate that is I do not know. Its head is similar to Cougar which was catastrophically poor!
     
  10. Brisel

    Brisel Member

    Location:
    Dorset
    Worth adding copper to any T3s not yet applied to reduce ergot?
     
  11. teslacoils

    teslacoils Member

    Location:
    Lincolnshire
    No. Too late.
     
    Brisel and John Slejpner like this.
  12. teslacoils

    teslacoils Member

    Location:
    Lincolnshire
    Our t3 only went on the day before the rain. 0.66 teb and 0.66 amistar. I did use a moderate dose of aviator on the seed fields. Was all just starting to flower.
     
  13. radar

    radar Member

    Did wonder why we hadn't heard from Static for a while! is he now Teslacoils?
     
    Flat 10 likes this.
  14. and dangerous, says some literature.
    Copper involved in fertilisation process; chucking a quantity of biologically active Cu around at flowering runs risk of chaos (supposedly).
     
    Flat 10 likes this.
  15. teslacoils

    teslacoils Member

    Location:
    Lincolnshire
    Yeah it's like getting sucked into a black hole and spat out in the old Farmers Weekly Forum.
     
    radar, Laggard and Brisel like this.
  16. DanniAgro

    DanniAgro Member

    So is there any point to a late T3? Only asking as in my neck of the woods, as soon as the crops started to flower, the rain started and looks to be here until next week, when flowering will be almost over
    Someone said that it might protect late tillers from septoria - is there any truth in that idea?
     
  17. Brisel

    Brisel Member

    Location:
    Dorset
    Watch the cut off dates for fungicides. Many end at flowering.
     
  18. Minesapint

    Minesapint Member

    Location:
    Oxon
    How quickly is teb taken up? Applied to dry leaf, but steady drizzle soon afterwards which is still coming down.
    Asking for a friend:whistle:
     
  19. DanniAgro

    DanniAgro Member

    As far as I know, most chemicals need at least six hours to dry properly on the leaf.
    Sorry not to be more positive.
     
  20. Minesapint

    Minesapint Member

    Location:
    Oxon
    Thanks for reply, at least it was cheap!
     

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