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Virginia Law Creating a Report: Check the sections you’d like to appear in the report, then use the “Create Report” button at the bottom of the page to generate your report. Once the report is Semillas de Cannabis: Compra Semillas de Cannabis Online. Oferta especial 3+1, 5+2 Entrega gratuita en 24/48 horas. Con cada compra, un regalo Now is the time to think about controlling summer annual weeds prior to seed set in cropping situations where possible. Preventing seed production is important for driving down the weed seed bank and reducing the need for weed control inputs (i.e. herbici

Virginia Law

Creating a Report: Check the sections you’d like to appear in the report, then use the “Create Report” button at the bottom of the page to generate your report. Once the report is generated you’ll then have the option to download it as a pdf, print or email the report.

Virginia Administrative Code
Title 2. Agriculture
Agency 5. Department of Agriculture And Consumer Services
Chapter 390. Rules and Regulations for the Enforcement of the Virginia Seed Law

2VAC5-390-20. Noxious weed seeds.

Noxious weed seeds as defined in the Virginia Seed Law, Article 1 (§ 3.2-4000 et seq.) of Chapter 40 of Title 3.2 of the Code of Virginia are divided into two classes:

A. Prohibited noxious weed seeds are:

Balloonvine – Cardiospermum halicacabum

Canada thistle – Cirsium arvens

Field Bindweed – Convolvulus arvensis

Johnsongrass, Sorgrass and, Sorghum almum, and hybrids derived therefrom – Sorghum spp. – Perennial

Plumeless thistles, which includes Musk thistle, and Curled thistle – Carduus spp.

Quackgrass – Agropyron repens

Serrated tussock – Nassella trichotoma

Sicklepod – Cassia tora

B. Restricted noxious weed seeds are:

1. Restricted noxious weed seeds for agricultural and vegetable seed, except for lawn and turf seed and mixtures thereof, shall be prohibited from sale for seeding purposes if the number per ounce or per pound of such noxious weed seed found exceeds the limitations allowed for each. Such weed seeds and limitations shall be:

Wild onion bulblets and wild garlic bulblets – Allium spp.

5 per ounce or 80 per pound for orchardgrass; 2 per ounce or 32 per pound for other kinds

Dodder – Cuscuta spp.

4 per ounce or 64 per pound

Wild mustard – Brassica spp. – includes species when incidentally occurring in agricultural seed, provided that species listed in 2VAC5-390-50 and 2VAC5-390-90 may be sold as such when labeled as required.

5 per ounce all or 80 per pound

Giant foxtail – Setaria faberi

4 per ounce or 64 per pound

Radish – Raphanus spp.

1 per ounce or 16 per pound

2. Restricted noxious weed seeds for lawn and turf seed and mixtures thereof. Those kinds listed below shall be restricted noxious weed seeds and shall be declared on the label under the heading “Noxious weed seeds” or “Undesirable grass seed” according to § 3.2-4008 J 5 when present in bentgrasses, Kentrucky bluegrass, chewings fescue, red fescue, hard fescue, varieties of perennial ryegrass, varieties of named turf type tall fescue, and/or mixtures containing these grasses. Such weed seeds are:

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**Bentgrasses (creeping, colonial, velvet)

**Bermudagrass, Giant bermudagrass

**May be included as a labeled component of a mixture when in excess of 5.0% of the whole.

NOTE – EXEMPTIONS – This chapter does not apply to restricted noxious weed seeds in grasses or mixtures clearly labeled for pasture, forage, hay, or spoilbank reclamation usage.

§ 3.2-4001 of the Code of Virginia.

Derived from VR115-04-09 § 2, eff. November 13, 1985; amended, Virginia Register Volume 2, Issue 4, eff. December 24, 1985; Volume 2, Issue 17, eff. June 25, 1986; Volume 3, Issue 1, eff. November 12, 1986; Volume 7, Issue 7, eff. January 31, 1991; Volume 25, Issue 11, eff. March 4, 2009; Errata, 25:13 VA.R. 2566 March 2, 2009.

Website addresses provided in the Virginia Administrative Code to documents incorporated by reference are for the reader’s convenience only, may not necessarily be active or current, and should not be relied upon. To ensure the information incorporated by reference is accurate, the reader is encouraged to use the source document described in the regulation.

As a service to the public, the Virginia Administrative Code is provided online by the Virginia General Assembly. We are unable to answer legal questions or respond to requests for legal advice, including application of law to specific fact. To understand and protect your legal rights, you should consult an attorney.

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Weed Seeds This Fall Means More Weeds Next Spring

Control annual weeds now in fallow areas to prevent seed set. Also, now is the time to start considering ways to manage perennials in small grain stubble.

Control weeds before seed set. Photo credit: Penn State Weed Science, D. Lingenfelter

Now is the time to think about controlling summer annual weeds prior to seed set in cropping situations where possible. Preventing seed production is important for driving down the weed seed bank and reducing the need for weed control inputs (i.e. herbicides). It is rather easy to prevent weed seed production following a cereal grain such as wheat, barley, or oats as well as some vegetable crops such as sweet corn or snap beans. Proper timing of the control practice is essential in preventing seed production. In general, below is a summary of estimated seed drop for various weed species:

  • Giant foxtail: late August and peak seed rain usually occurs from late September through the month of October
  • Yellow foxtail: early August and continues into late October
  • Pigweed species: begin to produce mature seed by mid-August
  • Lambsquarters and ragweed: generally, do not mature until the month of September
  • Palmer amaranth or waterhemp: make sure to monitor them routinely over the next couple months and control any regrowth or new seedlings before they set seed. Palmer amaranth plants notoriously retain their seeds late into the summer and fall and thus seeds don’t necessarily fall to the ground upon maturity but are usually spread via the combine.
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To prevent seed production, fields can be sprayed with an effective herbicide or mowed once or twice. Glyphosate is particularly effective at stopping grass growth and reproduction. The plant growth regulators (2,4-D and dicamba) would probably be a better choice for broadleaf weeds. With giant foxtail, even treating the field by mid-September can greatly reduce seed production. If seed heads are present, check suspect fields to determine how advanced flowering and seed rain are and time control practices accordingly. In alfalfa or pastures, if weeds are taller than the forage, consider running a brush-hog at a high setting to clip off the immature weed seed heads above the forage canopy. Taking the time to prevent seed production this year can make a big difference next year. About 80% of weeds next season come from weed seed this fall. For more information on weed emergence, weed seed set, and seedbank dynamics, refer to “A Practical Guide for Integrated Weed Management in Mid-Atlantic Grain Crops.”

In addition, many perennial broadleaves are evident in these same small grain stubble fields. The challenge with perennial weeds at this time of year is the fact they are still in the vegetative and reproductive phases. Therefore, most of the plant sugars are not being significantly transported to the roots and a herbicide application now will mostly only impact the top-growth. One consideration would be to mow those fields soon to prevent seed production and allow regrowth to occur. Then apply an effective systemic herbicide (ie, glyphosate, 2,4-D, dicamba) in late September or early October so the herbicide will be transported to the roots for more effective control.

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