Destroy the insects, not your plants!! This product is gentle on your tomatoes and vegetables and can be used up until the day of harvest, so you can safely enjoy the organic foods you've grown!
The Safer® Tomato and Vegetable Insect Killer combines the effectiveness of pyrethrins and potassium salts of fatty acids and kills on contact but does not harm your plants! The pyrethrins attack the insect's nervous system and potassium salts weaken the insect's protective outer shell, adding up to a lethal insect killer!
The ability to use this product on tomatoes and a wide array of other vegetables offers the most economical and convenient solution to garden annoyances available on the market! OMRI Listed® and compliant for use in organic gardening.
Apply every 7-10 days when insects are present or as needed to prevent further damage. It can be applied directly to fruits and vegetables right up until the day of harvest!
What it kills?
Aphids, asparagus beetles, bean beetles, cabbage loopers, caterpillars, colorado potato beetles, cucumber beetles, diamond backed moth, flea beetles, imported cabbageworm, leafhoppers, plant bugs, tomato hornworm and whiteflies.
Where to use it?
Asparagus, beans, broccoli, brussel sprouts, cabbage, cauliflower, cucumbers, eggplant, herbs, kale, lettuce, peppers, potatoes, squash, tomatoes
How to use it?
1. Shake well.
2. Use at first sighting of insects
3. Thoroughly moisten all plant surfaces where insects are feeding or resting.
4. Apply every 7-10 days when insects are present or as needed to prevent damage
5. Can be used up until the day of harvest!
|Lead Time||Due to social distancing requirements, this item ships in 2 weeks|
|Usage Area||Indoor & Outdoor|
|Concentration Ratio||Ready To Use|
|Ingredient Base||Organic Based|
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.
I have really big larvae in my garden, and my neighbor says they are Tomato Hornworms. They are attacking my tomatoes, peppers, and eggplants. How do I get rid of them?
B.t. (Bacillus thuringiensis) is an excellent way to get rid of them without harming beneficial bugs. It actually works on most caterpillars. When the worm ingests the B.t., it works as a gut rot poison that makes the worm stop feeding. The tomato hornworm will stop feeding immediately and die within days.
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