TAMPA, Fla. -- Helm Agro US, a global manufacturer of high quality crop protection and fertilizer products, announced Reviton as the name of its new herbicide, which is currently under EPA regulatory review.
New Molecule Discovery
The new molecule was discovered by Farm Hannong, a Korean agrochemical company, and has been globally commercialized as a joint development with Ishihara Sangyo Kaisha, a Japanese agrochemical company.
Earlier this year, Helm Agro US and Ishihara Sangyo Kaisha entered into a long-term collaboration for the commercial development of Reviton herbicide, which contains the novel molecule, exclusively for the U.S. crop protection market.
The U.S. launch of Reviton is anticipated later this year following federal and state registrations for use in field corn, cotton, soybeans and wheat. According to Helm, additional crop registrations are to be expected.
In more than 700 North American product development trials and regulatory studies, Reviton has demonstrated extremely high-performance ratings in burndown control for more than 50 broadleaf and grass weeds, including ALS, triazine and glyphosate-resistant species.
A preeminent new tool for row crop growers, Helm describes Reviton's active ingredient as being fast-acting with effects occurring within 24 hours after application.
Additional characteristics of the breakthrough herbicide include an ultra-low use rate, tank mix compatibility, crop rotational flexibility and expanded use as a desiccant for cotton.
Classified as a Group 14 herbicide, Reviton will be formulated as a suspension concentrate following EPA clearance for commercial activities.
For more information and technical educational insights, go to discoverhelm.com, call 813-621-8846 or contact your local Helm sales representative.
Final EPA label-approved uses may be different than those listed in this press release.
Disclaimer Statement: Reviton herbicide is not currently registered for use in the United States. FIFRA registrations are in process for all products mentioned. HELM has developed efficacy data for recommended use rates and weeds identified for control; however final EPA label-approved uses may be different than those listed.