The directions state to combine 2.5 ounces of the chemical with one gallon of water. However, if the measuring cap is filled to 2.5 ounces, you will only receive 2.0 ounces. This indicates that 37.5 ounces of chemical should be added to a 15-gallon sprayer.
How much B Gon Ortho weed per gallon of water?
Use 2.5 fluid ounces of Ortho® Weed B-gonTM Lawn Weed Killer Concentrate + Crabgrass Control per gallon of water for every 400 square feet of lawn.
Marie from Rainbow City asked Al How much Ortho Weed B Gon Weed Killer For Lawns Concentrate 2 should I use to kill crabgrass? This response was useful to you? Yes No 1 of 4 individuals found this response helpful. Stephen from Galloway, Ohio asked 04/08/2020 Q Can I combine an insecticide for tank sprayers with Ortho Weed B Gon Weed Killer For Lawns Concentrate 2? I wish to spray only once.
- I wish to simultaneously spray for dandelions and kill Japanese beetles, etc.
- A We do not advocate using Ortho Weed B Gon Weed Killer For Lawns Concentrate 2 with insecticides, since it must be used per 1,000 square feet, whilst pesticides should be mixed per gallon of water.
- After the initial product application has dried, you may apply the second product.
This response was useful to you? Yes Not one of two individuals found this answer helpful. Submitted by S in Cincinnati, Ohio 09/01/2019 Q Can I use Ortho Weed B Gon Concentrate 2 with other selective herbicides, like as RoundUp? A There is no reason to combine Ortho Weed B Gon Weed Killer for Lawns Concentrate 2 with a nonselective herbicide such as RoundUp.
When should I treat my grass with Weed-B-Gon?
Whenever possible –
- Apply in the early spring, when crabgrass reaches 4 inches in height, or when it first becomes evident.
- When daytime temperatures are below 90°F (do not apply to Bermudagrass when temps are over 85°F) and weeds are young and actively developing, applications should be done.
- Apply to new lawns only after grass has achieved a minimum height of 2 inches.
- Avoid treatments during the warm-season grasses’ spring transition.