Calling all state natural areas professionals and land managers to collaborate with your peers.
If you would like to register for notifications regarding future SNAP meetings, click here.
Presentation - Recent advances in herbicide formulations and application techniques for woody invasive plant management
Dr. Stephen Enloe, Agronomy Dept/CTR for Aquatic & Invasive Plants, University of Florida
Participants are invited to unmute to share ideas, techniques & methodologies, articulate issues and challenges, and invite suggestions and insights from your peers.
Special thanks to the sponsors of this roundtable:
Recent advances in herbicide formulations and application techniques for woody invasive plant management
Author: Dr. Stephen Enloe, University of Florida
Woody invasive plant management is often a challenging prospect in Florida natural areas. Here we discuss our research on recent advances in triclopyr formulations that has resulted in effective woody plant management with significantly less herbicide used. Additionally, a new approach (incision point application) with aminopyralid or aminocyclopyrachlor is changing the paradigm of hack and squirt for land managers. These tools and techniques will be discussed in the context of efficacy, efficiency, and environmental stewardship. Bring your questions!!!
photo provided by Stephen Enloe
Stephen Enloe Ph.D.
Associate Professor, CAIP Faculty
Dr. Stephen Enloe is an Associate Professor at the University of Florida Institute of Food and Agricultural Sciences Center for Aquatic and Invasive Plants (UF/IFAS CAIP). He has worked for CAIP since January of 2015. His research focuses are terrestrial and aquatic invasive plant biology, ecology, and management. Dr. Enloe is interested in both developing new methods and refining existing treatment methods maximizing invasive plant control and minimizing non target impacts. Extension is a major portion of Dr. Enloe’s appointment wherein he works to inform state and federal agencies, commercial and private applicators, pond and land managers, and the general public.
Join the people who protect and manage our natural areas.