There is no better way to eliminate these unwanted pests! Produced to USDA standards, MILKY SPORE is the safest material ever developed for control over the larvae (or Grubs) of Japanese Beetles. Milky Spore contains bacteria which infect white grubs Japanese beetle larvae in the soil of your lawn. Use once per season. You may repeat applications each year for 3 years for a faster maximum build-up. For use in lawn spreaders. Compatible with most lawn chemicals- fertilizer and grass seed. Apply anytime spring through fall. Controls 47 different white grubs.
• Helps make repelling insects easy
• Durable and long lasting
• Meets USDA standards
• Safest material ever developed
• Use once per season
• Controls 47different white grubs
For Use in:
Lawns, gardens, flower beds, and around the home
Do not use on pasture land
40 Oz container/Treats 10,000 sq. ft.
Simply apply one teaspoon of Milky Spore every 4 feet, in rows 4 feet apart.
Benefits of Milky Spore:
Grubs do damage to your lawn and attract digging vagrants such as moles and voles.
Milky Spore is a naturally occurring host specific bacterium (Bacillus popillae-Dutky). This product is lethal to a familiar destructive summer-time pest. It targets and discriminately works to attack the white grubs of Japanese Beetles. Milky Spore is not harmful to beneficial insects, birds, bees, pets or man. Milky Spore will not affect wells, ponds or streams.
The Milky Spore Process:
The adult beetle feeds on fruit, flower, shrubs, garden plants and the foliage of some field crops. At the immature beetle stage, the grub enjoys feeding on the roots of grass and other vegetation to include stems of plants.
Turf inoculation treatments / applications with MILKY SPORE puts in place an on-guard protective blanket on your lawn. Considered the weakest link in the chain and the most vulnerable point to introduce an infection, resident spores in treated turf are swallowed by grubs during their normal pattern of feeding; this starts the demise of healthy grubs. Milky Spore disease then begins to cripple the grub, and within the next 7-21 days will eventually die. As the grub decomposes, it releases billions of new spores.