Resistance Management Strategy for:
Group 2 (Dicarboximide);
Group 7 SDHI (Succinate dehydrogenase inhibitors)
Group 9 (Anilinopyrimidine) and combinations of Group 9 (Anilinopyrimidine) and Group 12 (Phenylpyrroles);
Group 11 (Quinone outside Inhibitor) and combinations of Group 11 and Group 3;
Group 17 (Hydroxyanilide);
- Apply all these fungicides as protectants before the first sign of disease;
- Consecutive applications include from the end of one season to the start of the next;
- Varying the number of fungicides applied targeting Botrytis changes the relative resistance risk to any one fungicide group. When three or fewer sprays are applied, it is recommended that three different groups of fungicides are used (see table below). When four sprays are applied, try to use 3 or 4 different groups of fungicide.
|Maximum recommended number of sprays which
can contain group
- Group 11 or 7 fungicide is used solo, it should only be used in strict alternation with fungicides from a different mode of action group.
- DO NOT apply more than two consecutive sprays from the same fungicide group, for any Group 2, 7, 9 (including combinations with Group 12) 11+3 or 17 fungicide, including from the end of one season to the start of the following season
- If two consecutive applications of Group 11+3 fungicides are used, then they must be followed by at least the same number of applications of fungicide(s) from a different group(s) before a Group 11 (including combinations with Group 3) fungicide is used again, either in the current or following season.
- If resistance to a fungicide group has been detected, only use that fungicide group in mixtures or in strict alternation with fungicides from a different cross resistance group. A fungicide group that has been applied as the final application of the season should not be the first fungicide in the following season.
CropLife Australia’s Resistance Management Strategies provide a guide for crop protection product rotation through product groups. The strategies are a useful tool that supports farmers’ adoption of resistance management.
All crop protection products must be handled and applied strictly as specified on the product label or APVMA permits. These Resistance Management Strategies do not replace product labels. They are a guide only and do not endorse particular products, groups of products or cultural methods in terms of their performance. It is important to check with the Australian regulator’s (APVMA) product database for contemporary information on products and active constituents. The database can be sourced through www.apvma.gov.au