The victim of a spray drift incident often finds him or herself on the defensive.
The victim of a spray drift incident may not see any actual damage, but plants, trees and possibly people, still are drifted upon.
The many problems associated with recognizing, treating and reporting pesticide drift exposures.
What it means to stick up for yourself when you experience pesticide drift.
Learn how to request your “closed” complete pesticide complaint file from the State agency through the Freedom of Information Act.
2,4,D Amine 4 is not a safe product. Read the multiple page information sheet if you can read tiny writing and hieroglyphics.
This post outlines the process when an inspector from your state regulatory agency visits your property to view pesticide damage.
The Verdict discusses two possible findings of your spray drift incident after the State Enforcement Agency inspects your property.
This installment explains what complainants might encounter during the time between the State’s pesticide drift inspection and the results of this inspection.
Reporting Pesticide Drift outlines the steps you should take to report a pesticide incident to your state enforcement agency.
Be sure to contact the Environmental Protection Agency and the Poison Control Center, as well as seek medical attention after experiencing pesticide drift.
How to report application violations of herbicide abuse.
The Joy of Green Cleaning is a fantastic resource with recipes to clean everything from grout to sheepskins.
What is Pesticide Drift? “Pesticide drift” is the movement of a pesticide through the air away from the intended target. You might actually see the drift in the form of a mist. You may smell it. But it can be invisible and odorless. The spray may be applied from the back of a tractor — referred to as a “rig.” Or it may be applied from a spray plane or helicopter.
The different emotions you may experience as you deal with Pesticide Drift on your property or your person.