Manzate Pro-Stick T&O

  • Foliar Spray

Manzate® Pro-Stick™ T&O is a contact fungicide used to control various foliar diseases which may cause unsightly leaf damage, unseasonal leaf drop, thinning canopies, and a generally weakened and stressed appearance.

These diseases are not typically life-threatening. However, by attacking the foliage, they make the tree susceptible to other harmful organisms.  Manzate® Pro-Stick™ T&O protects trees from these pathogens and increases the overall health of trees.

Mix 1.5-3 teaspoons of Manzate with one gallon of water. One container yields 266 gallons of solution.

Application Type(s)

Foliar Spray

Timing

Applications can be made when the disease first appears, or during suspected periods of disease incidence. Repeat applications at 7 – 14 day intervals or as otherwise instructed for the prevention or control of listed diseases.

Note: This product cannot be sold in the following states: AK, DC, HI, ND. We apologize for any inconvenience this may cause.

Manzate Pro-Stick T&O is available in the following sizes/variations.

The Tree Geek

6 lb container (425)
Price: $35.36

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Not all products are available for sale in all states.  Make sure that any product you intend to purchase is registered for use in your state, and that you have all of the required licenses to apply the product purchased.  Any recommendations made by the tree geek website or its employees are based on limited knowledge of your area and are for informational purposes only.  Always seek advice from a local professional if you are not sure of your tree or pest identity.

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Average Customer Rating for Manzate Pro-Stick T&O

17 Responses to Manzate Pro-Stick T&O

  1. Jerry Wright says:

    What is the ratio of product to water? In other words, how many gallons will a 6 lb bag make?

    • The Tree Geek says:

      Hi Jerry, you’d apply Manzate at a rate of 1-2 pounds per 100 gallons of spray, or 1 1/2 to 3 tsp per gallon.

  2. Susan says:

    What about large spruce trees, how to apply fungicide? Is it dangerous if wind carries fungicide, who has equipment to help treatment?
    I have a huge pine in back with only needles at top, I’m sick about it?
    I’m trying to save two huge pines in front of my house, that aren’t so bad,, all the Tree services in my area just want to take the diseased trees out!

    • The Tree Geek says:

      Hi Susan,

      Generally, evergreen fungicide treatments are applied as a foliar spray. They usually can reach up to about 30-60′, and the applicators should be aware of wind speed and not apply when there is a risk of drift. In some circumstances removal may be recommended if the tree is too far gone, so that it does not risk spreading the disease to neighboring trees.

    • John Hillis says:

      Manzate will be applied as a foliar spray in the spring starting when new needles are about 1/2″ in length and then repeated every 7-14 days through the infection period.

    • John Hillis says:

      Manzate will be applied as a foliar spray in the spring starting when new needles are about 1/2″ in length and then repeated every 7-14 days through the infection period.

    • John Hillis says:

      Spring time is when conditions are optimal for fungal growth. Sometimes in very wet falls you can see some additional growth, but you will see the best control applying the product in the spring.

  3. Joe McC says:

    Manzate Pro-Stick is to be sprayed on the ground under the tree and not on the tree’s needles? i just bought this and was going to apply it now or do i have to wait until spring?

    • John Hillis says:

      Manzate will be applied as a foliar spray in the spring starting when new needles are about 1/2″ in length and then repeated every 7-14 days through the infection period.

  4. debbie Warsaw says:

    Will the fungicide spray for needlecast have to be applied indefinitely? I’ve had all my blue spruce sprayed for 2 years, 3 times per growing season. My arborist is recommending we do it a third year. Is this normal?

    • The Tree Geek says:

      Hi Debbie,

      Depending on your area the treatments may need to be ongoing. Blue spruce do not hold up well in humid low elevation climates and become more susceptible to needlecast and spider mites. If your tree is looking good you can always take a year off of treatments to see how it does, but go in with the expectation that you will probably see some damage and may need to start up again.

  5. Lola u. says:

    I have numerous evergreens with fungus. They are about 15 years old. I haven’t treated them yet. Is now an ok time to start treating them or am i to late in the season. Should i spray them with the manzate

    • The Tree Geek says:

      Most fungi are treated in the spring as the leaves emerge. Depending on what fungus you have will determine if manzate is a good choice.

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