Several mustard species are found in Kansas fields, including tansy mustard, flixweed, bushy wallflower, field pennycress, and blue mustard. Can you ID these different species in the field? Learn about the identifying features of each one in this article.
Too often producers do not notice mustard weeds in their wheat fields until the mustards start to bloom in the spring. As a result, producers often do not think about control until that time. Minimize yield loss by getting control of these weeds by late winter or very early spring.
Timely treatment of mustard weeds in wheat fields is crucial for successful control. Learn the best time to treat this yield-limiting weed in this article from Weed Science Extension Specialist, Dr. Lancaster.
Too often producers do not notice mustard weeds in their wheat fields until the mustards start to bloom in the spring. To minimize yield losses, mustards should be controlled by late winter or very early spring, before the stems begin to elongate, or bolt.
Mustard species can often be difficult to differentiate, especially when in the cotyledon or rosette stage. It is important to be able to identify these weeds as some of them vary in their sensitivity to common herbicides. Learn all about mustards in this article.
Mustard weeds in wheat fields often are not noticed until the they start to bloom in the spring. Mustards are much more difficult to control once they have flowered and often have already reduced wheat yields. To minimize yield losses, mustards should be controlled by late winter or very early spring.
mustards weed control application training wheat herbicide timing