You can water the lawn after the the Tenacity Herbicide has dried. You can mow your established lawn 2 days after Tenacity Herbicide application.
When using Tenacity, foliage of treated weeds cease growth after application, then turn white (loss of chlorophyll) and death may take up to three weeks. A repeat application is required after two to three weeks for improved postemergence weed control.
Yes, Tenacity can be applied in the summer. Keep in mind that the best temperature range to apply most herbicides, including Tenacity, is between 65-85 degrees.
There is no wait time after applying Tenacity Herbicide to re-seed unless you are re-seeding with fine fescue. For fine fescue, it is recommended that you wait at least 30 days after application to re-seed.
Yes, Tenacity Herbicide is labeled for wild violets. The rate for 1000 square feet is 1 teaspoon.
Tenacity will be most effective when temperatures are around 55 degrees. A non-ionic surfactant should be added in post-emergence applications.
Tenacity Herbicide is best applied before temps reach above 80 degrees but above 55 degrees.
Tenacity Herbicide is not labeled to control Poa Annua/Annual Bluegrass in a post emergent application, it only states that it could cause injury to it if sprayed. Kentucky bluegrass and ryegrass are tolerable to it so would not be harmed. It is only labeled to be used for suppression of poa annua when used as a pre-emergent. Unfortantely there is not a post emergent product that would remove it and not harm the KGB as they are too similar. We recommend that you spot treat the poa annua using a non-selective herbicide such as GlyPhoSel Pro. Your best option for poa annua is to use a pre-emergent herbicide more suited to preventing it like the Prodiamine 65 WDG.