Trical 35-SP provides highly available calcium for soil and turf and may be used as a substitute for, or strategic management supplement to, granular calcium applications or liming requirements.
The highest concentration of soluble calcium anywhere. Trical 35-SP contains 35% precipitated calcium carbonate to produce a dry soluble powder that dissolves easily in water. Trical 35-SP delivers readily available calcium to the crown area of turf. Trical 35-SP is an effective soil buffer for salts and other toxicities. Contains newly added micronized humic acid powder.
Unlike traditional products, Trical 35-SP is designed to provide significant amounts of immediately soluble, quickly available calcium to compensate for soil deficiencies and overcome restricting availability factors such as high phosphorous and bicarbonates.
Additionally, Trical 35-SP’s very small particles and organic complexing encourage rapid uptake and microbial activity for improved photosynthesis.
Calcium (Ca) 35.00%
Derived from calcium carbonate precipitate.
Net Weight: 15.0 lb (6.8 kg) pail
PROFESSIONAL USE GUIDELINES
Apply with any equipment that delivers the desired amount of material to the target area. Spray equipment will ideally have screens and strainers with openings of 50 mesh or larger. Lightly water in immediately after application to prevent a light residue from forming on the grass blades.
RATE OF APPLICATION:
After compatibility has been established, Trical 35-SP should be the first thing added to the agitating water in the spray tank. Trical 35-SP should be added slowly at the point of greatest agitation turbulence. DO NOT ADD MORE THAN 0.25 LB/GAL (0.10 KG/L) OF WATER IN THE SPRAY TANK. DO NOT ALLOW THE MIXTURE TO SIT WITHOUT AGITATION. If sprayer has weak agitation, it may be desirable to “slurry” material prior to addition to the spray tank. Apply 10-20 lb/acre (0.25-0.50 lb / 1000 sq ft) (10-20 kg/ha).
Trical 35-SP is compatible with all Floratine products. Do not tank mix Trical 35-SP with any non-Floratine product(s) until compatibility has first been established by using the standard jar test.