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Fungicide at VT. There are three PFR Proven fungicides for corn: Trivapro, Delaro 325 SC, and Headline AMP. When applied at VT, these products delivered an additional 10.6, 8.2, and 9.4 bushels per acre, respectively, over three years of multilocation testing. The VT application timing is key to protect the plants from late-season foliar diseases and to provide plant health benefits to carry the crop to harvest.

Fungicide at R3.There is not a more reliably profitable spray strategy in Beck’s soybean research than applying fungicide at R3, Bolte says. Spraying 13.7 ounces of Syngenta’s Trivapro at R3 bumped yield 3.8 bushels per acre, boosting ROI by $15.35 per acre. Trivapro’s three modes of action (Azoxystrobin, Propiconazole, and Solatenol) protect against rusts, leaf spots, and blights. Beck’s research shows a greater bushel-per-acre response to Quadris at R2 and Trivapro at R3, but the combined cost of two products plus two application passes does not generate more ROI than the single pass of Trivapro.

Split-apply N. Corn takes up most of its N between the V8 and VT stages. Thus, split-applying N rather is recommended compared with putting all the N on at planting. A combination of N preplant or with the planter, plus sidedressing at V3 is an optimal way to adhere to the 4R Nutrient Management Strategy (right fertilizer source, right rate, right time, and right place), according to Bolte and Perkins. Putting all the N on up front leads to volatilization and loss, especially during the wet spring of 2019. How much total N to put on? It depends on whether the crop rotation is corn-after-corn, or corn-after-soybeans. If the former, a range of 220 to 230 pounds of total N per acre total is recommended; whereas 190 to 200 pounds of total N is recommended for the latter scenario. That’s based on nine years of data in multiple locations.

Corn Strategies

S.I. Distributing Finger-Till

The company has tested two 2×2×2 products – the Yetter Dual 2968 Series, and Martin-Till Dual UMO. Both boost yield 7 bushels per acre. It takes the Yetter 214 acres to pay off (assuming 12-row planter, and $4-per-bushel corn). The Martin would take 402 acres to pay off.

Seed treatment. Ten years out of 10, across multiple locations, adding Beck’s Escalate seed treatment (protecting against disease and insects) offers a positive ROI compared with untreated seed, to the tune of an average $50 per acre. In 2019, the all-in-one treatment boosted yield 4.6 bushels per acre over nontreated soybean seed and $33.27 more revenue per acre over nontreated, Bolte says.

Strategies for weed control in soybeans include: start clean, use overlapping residuals & narrow row spacing, says Joe Bolte, PFR herbicide specialist @BecksHybrids. Learn more at PFR Insight meetings or check their PFR research online. @SuccessfulFarm pic.twitter.com/51Lib25DY5 — Bill Spiegel (@BillSpiegel) January 11, 2020