Keep your roses and flowers beautiful and bug-free with this OMRI-listed and compliant for use in organic gardening formula!
Safer® Brand Rose and Flower Insect Killer works as an insecticide. This product utilizes the power of potassium salts of fatty acids (insecticidal soap). The potassium salts weaken the insect's waxy protective outer shell and causes them to dehydrate and die.
The ability to use this product in your home and in your lawn or garden makes it the most economical and convenient solution to pest annoyances available on the market for rose care! This product is OMRI Listed® and compliant for use in organic gardening and does not kill beneficial insects when used as directed.
What it kills?
Aphids, beetles, caterpillars, crickets, earwigs, lace bugs, leafhoppers, mealybug control, mites, plant bugs, scale crawlers, thrips, and whiteflies
Where to use it?
Roses, flowers, shade trees, and ornamental plants
Directions for Use:
1. Shake well before use
2. Rose and Flower Insect Killer works best when insects are newly hatched.
3. Apply at first sighting of insects.
4. Thorough coverage of both the tops and bottoms of leaves is important
5. Spray leaves to the point of run off
6. Apply every 5-7 days when insects are present
- Tech Specs
Brand Safer Brand SKU SF5130 Weight (lb.) 2.26 Width (in.) 4.64 Prop 65 No Height (in.) 10.7 Length (in.) 3.09 UPC 24654551305 Lead Time Ships in 1-2 Days Bug Type Aphids, Spider Mites, Thrips, Whiteflies Application Type Liquid Product Type Insecticide OMRI Certified Yes Usage Area Indoor & Outdoor Concentration Ready-to-Use Concentration Ratio Ready To Use Ingredient Base Organic Based
Safer Brand Rose & Flower Insect Killer Ready-to-Use, 32 oz. Videos
- Product Q&A
Safer Brand Rose & Flower Insect Killer Ready-to-Use, 32 oz. Questions & Answers
Is a spider mite an insect or is it actually a spider?
Spider mites belong to a class called arachnids, to which spiders also belong. They are not actually insects. They do cause plenty of problems for plants, however, unlike their larger relatives.
My plant leaves look chewed! Do you know what type of insect might do that?
Insects that have the ability to chew plants must have special cutters in their mouths for this purpose. Such insects may include caterpillars, beetles, and grasshoppers, for example.
How do I know if my plant is being attacked by an insect or a disease?
If it’s an insect, the plant may have holes in its leaves. Turn the leaves over and you may see the insects themselves clustered on the underside of the leaves. You may also see and feel a sticky substance if it’s an insect because the insect will leave a secretion on the plant.
My neighbor told me I have scales on some of my ornamental plants. What are scale and how do I get rid of them?
Scale are tiny insects that attack many plants, sucking the sap or juices from the plants and plant leaves. Insecticidal sprays and Neem Oil products are effective in controlling these pests.