Eagle 20EW Specialty Fungicide provides excellent control of a wide variety of lawn, turf, and ornamental diseases including dollar spot and brown patch and is labeled for use on major turf varieties, landscape ornamentals, and backyard fruit trees and vines. Eagle 20 EW comes in a convenient liquid formulation that is mixed with water and applied to target lawn and ornamental plants.
Prevents and controls more than 15 fungal diseases
Well tolerated by popular turf and ornamental species
Systemic fungicide that works from the inside out to protect new growth
Controls Dollar spot, Brown patch, Anthracnose, Spring dead spot, Necrotic ring spot, Red thread, Leaf spot, Powdery mildew, Rusts, Zoysia large patch, Septoria leaf spot, Zonate Leaf Spot and more * See label for complete list
For use in:
Turfgrass, Landscape Ornamentals, Greenhouse and Nursery Ornamentals, Apples, Stone Fruits and Grapes * See label for complete list
Eagle 20EW specialty fungicide provides excellent control of a wide variety of lawn and turf diseases including dollar spot and brown patch and is labeled for use on major turf varieties, landscape ornamentals, and backyard fruit trees and vines. Eagle 20 EW comes in a convenient liquid formulation that is mixed with water and applied to target lawn and ornamental plants.
I'm a little guy, I have eight fruit trees spread out around the house. Last year was the eye opener. Leaves falling off halfway through summer, and powdery mildew over every single living green thing. After doing some research I am pretty sure my crab-apple, pear, and plum tree's have every single possible fruit tree disease. I'm only exaggerating a little bit. Scab, Rust, Plum curculio (this does not help that, curculio is an insect), and I suspect fireblight. I chose this stuff because of reviews I had read on other sites and Eagle 20 seemed like a good well rounded choice for a variety of ailments (along with some others). Specifically I was looking for a cheap alternative to Immunox. I was tired of the pint sized bottles of box store spray which advertises itself as concentrate yet you have to use the whole bottle at the recommended application level. Turns out Eagle 20 is the same stuff (Myclobutanil) only at 20% instead of 2%. My understanding of Eagle is that it is primarily made for turf grasses and bigger growers as every application is per 100 gallons. For the home user the math works out roughly the same but here's the rub. YOU NEED VERY LITTLE OF EAGLE 20 (good and bad). With no real tree experience I didn't know exactly how strong Eagle is. I knew it was strong, but not this strong. For the home user the math works out to 0.06 ounces per gallon!!!! Oh this stuff will save you a ton of cash over the little 2% bottles, just beware. My dial sprayer only goes down to 1/2 a teaspoon per gallon (which is still too much) so I had to dilute, which I wasn't really prepared for. That's the only negative, Eagle 20 is Myclobutanil and it is rated on the label for trees/shrubs, grapes, etc. As to how well well it works, I can't really say, it's a little early. Just started petal drop at the end of May here in Eastern Oregon. The weather has been favorable yet again for fungus, non stop rain and 60 degree temperatures all spring (seems more like the West side :). No signs or symptoms yet but the trees have a lot of fighting to do this year but I'm confident. DoMyOwnPestControl was very quick to ship and I didn't have any problems with my transaction. I hope I don't have to come back ;) but I wouldn't hesitate.
I have used Myclobutanil in several formulations with good results, Eagle 20EW is good at the strength is, however, it takes more than .06 of an oz! What concerns me is someone like Bret in GA thinking he is avoiding resistance by using another product, Martin's Honor Guard PPZ as an alternate and many people are probably doing the same thing, however, both this product and the Honor Guard are FRAC Group/Code 3 Products and are DMI's which are the same MOA (mechanism of action) so in effect Bret is increasing his chance of resistance. It pays to spend a little time informing oneself so you don't create a monster in your lawn, etc. Depending on the culprit, FRAC Codes should be alternated every 2 cycles between, for example, if it is Gray Leaf Spot, group 3, group 11, and group 1 along with a contact fungicide. Anyways, this is a good DMI, group 3 fungicide and I use it every 3 years.
Left over from last fall, I had a continuing "take all patch" problem in my Zoysia lawn. I had tried the typical big box product store solutions but that just delayed the spread and never really "cured" anything. Beginning this spring I began using the Eagle 20EW at the recommended application levels and intervals. Problem solved, my lawn looks fantastic and is nearly identical in appearance to when I first had it sodded ... this stuff works ! FYI ... to avoid resistance (by the fungus) interchange fungicides every 3-4 applications. The alternate I use for this, when an interchange is needed, is Martin's Honor Guard PPZ (also a very good product).
I have St Augustine grass and it has a fungus call Take All Patch. Do you something that treats this?
My lawn service company has to continually treat it twice every year at a cost of $100 a treatment. Supposedly it will not go away and must be treated each year just to maintain it.
We would recommend our Eagle 20 EW Fungicide. It is labeled for Take-All Patch in your turf, and you would use 2.4 ounces per 1000 sq/ft in no less than 2 gallons of water. Label states for treatment of Take-All Patch: To reduce the severity, make 1 to 2 fall applications in September and October or when night temperatures drop to 55°F, and 1 to 2 spring applications in April and May depending upon local recommendations. You can see the full product label here.