Clear Choice | USA lawn weed killer

Tree World Plant Care Products Inc. USA

Pure Spray Green - Organic Insecticide and Fungicide for Gardens and Orchards       Clear Choice - Selective Herbicide - Weed Control for Lawns and Gardens
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Weed Killer - Selective Herbicide

Environmentally Friendly Fall Spring Summer
You can feel good
about killing weeds.
Clear Choice™ HERBICIDE


Clear Choice is a selective herbicide that kills more than 60 different weed types, right down to the root— without harming lawns!

note (A non-selective herbicide kills nearly everything—weeds, grass—pretty much everything green. So be careful, and make sure you're using the right kind of herbicide for your lawn.)

Microtechnology improves the penetration and absorption of active ingredients, so less active ingredients are required— by up to 85%—to control weeds. Clear Choice Herbicide’s patent pending formula creates fine droplets that improve the penetration of the active ingredients into the weed leaf cuticle.

Clear Choice - Selective Herbicide MSDS








Clear Choice 24oz RTU Spray
Price: $9.99




Clear Choice Concentrate 32oz
Price: $19.99



1 Gal
Clear Choice 1 Gallon RTU
Price: $25.99




Weeds it Controls


A perennial with square stems and whorls of 6 to 8 leaves

Bindweed, field:
Leaves are attached to flattened stalks that are grooved on the upper surface. They trail along the ground or climb on upright plants such as shrubs.

Birdsfoot trefoil:
The stems are slender, branch well, and are moderately leafy. The bloom is made up of a cluster of bright yellow flowers arranged in a whorl at the end of the flowering stems.

Black medic:
A low-trailing summer annual, with yellow flowers.

Plants are covered with long hairs and produce many bright blue flowers.

Group of perennial herbs, shrubs or trailing vines, that are noted for their prickly stems and berry-like, usually edible fruits.

Bull thistle:
Spiny-winged stems and leaves with rough hairs on the upper surface and softer whitish hairs below.

Leaves are distinctive due to their large size, heart-shaped base, wooly undersurface, and hollow leaf stalks.

Low growing perennial broadleaf plant with shamrock-like leaves.

Canada thistle:
Creeping perennial roots, which extend downward as well as horizontally, and its relatively smooth spineless stems.

Carolina geranium:
Divided leaves and distinctive 'crane's bill' fruit and the whitish-pink to purple flower color.

Chickweed, common:
Oppositely arranged small oval or elliptic leaves and stems with rows of hairs.

Chickweed, mouseear:
A spreading, mat-forming perennial with prominently hairy prostrate stems and leaves.

Produces flowering stems with attractive blue, purple or white flowers.

Trifoliate leaves and white flowers.

Stems are thick, and may branch many times, and have purple or black spots.

Stems and foliage with distinct whitewoolly Foliage.

Daisy fleabane:
Solid stem, white flowers with a yellow center, oval base leaves, linear upper leaves.

Basal leaves with jagged edges, hollow stems that are leafless and terminate in a single yellow flower, and fluffy white seed heads.

Dock (curled):
Leaves of curly dock are long and relatively narrow, with curly or wavy margins resembling crisped bacon. Curly dock leaves sometimes have a bluish green color.

English daisy:
Erect plants with elliptic leaves that have untoothed margins, and showy yellow flowers.

Evening primrose:
Erect plants with elliptic leaves that have untoothed margins, and showy yellow flowers.

Fall dandelion (fall hawkbit):
Many yellow rays on branched, stems that are not hollow.

False dandelion:
Erect plants with elliptic leaves that have untoothed margins, and showy yellow flowers.

Upper branches contain many flowering stalks and there is one flower head per stalk.

Florida pusley:
The flower is star shaped with six parts connected to form a tube.

Frenchweed poison oak:
When Pacific poison-oak grows as a shrub, it can reach up to 13 feet (4 m) tall. When it grows in a vinelike or treelike form, stems can reach up to 82 feet (25 m) long. Twigs are hairless to sparsely hairy and gray to reddish brown. Leaves consist of three, and sometimes up to five leaflets but three leaflet leaves are most commonly found. The terminal leaflet has a rounded or tapered base that ends in a short stalk. Leaflet edges are smooth, wavy, or have slightly rounded lobes. The upper leaf surface is hairless, or nearly so, and usually slightly glossy. The lower surface usually has sparse, short hairs. Leaves turn bright red in the autumn. Roots and underground stems are extensive and woody.

Ground ivy (creeping Charlie):
Perennial with creeping stems that root at the nodes and foliage that emits a mint-like odor when mowed. Primarily a weed of turfgrass and landscapes that is found in the northeastern, north-central and southern United States.

Hawkweed (Devil’s Paintbrush):
Hawkweeds are perennials that have coarse hairs, grow as leafy rosettes, and produce dandelion-like flowers at the tips of erect stems. They also form horizontal stems (stolons) that creep along the soil surface rooting at the nodes and giving rise to new rosettes. Hawkweeds reproduce by air-borne seeds and stolons. Emerging from ORANGE HAWKWEED rosettes are 2-foot-tall leafless stems with terminal groups of orange flowers. MOUSEEAR HAWKWEED rosettes are only about 3 inches across and 1 to 3 yellow flowers form at the tips of its 1-foot-tall leafless stems.

Hawkweed, yellow:
Produces rosettes consisting of long leaves and bunches of yellow flowers at the tips of leafless stems.

Grows as a sprawling plant with upright flower clusters, but it can have an erect habit when growing in undisturbed areas.

Produces rosettes consisting of long leaves and bunches of yellow flowers at the tips of leafless stems.

Generally are comprised of older lower branches from which arching, upward, younger branches arise.

Plants with large conspicuous flowers and fruit, and a distinctive odor.

Generally are comprised of older lower branches from which arching, upward, younger branches arise.

Highly branched nature and hairs that occur along the leaf margins.

Rapid growth, climbing or trailing nature, and invasive habit.

Highly branched nature and hairs that occur along the leaf margins.

Little starwort:


Leaves are hairy, somewhat palm shaped.

Mature plants have long stems that climb and twine. Leaves are large, heart shaped and/or three lobed, and are alternate to one another along the stem.

Mature mustards have dense clusters of four-petaled, yellow flowers at the tips of branches.

Oxalis (yellow woodsorrel):
Trifoliate leaves and yellow flowers that is primarily a weed in greenhouses, container ornamentals, landscapes, turfgrass, and lawns.

Ox-eye daisy:
Distinguished by lower leaves that are dark green, hairless, somewhat fleshy, and coarsely toothed and conspicuous daisy-like flowers with white rays and yellow centers.

Leaves are hairless, stems root at joints and leaf stalks have papery structures at base. Leaves are round or kidney shaped, and are alternate to one another along the stem.

The stems are light green to reddish Green.

Very narrow, often lax, terminal spike with numerous short lateral branches.

Pineapple weed:
Low-growing plants with finely divided foliage that gives off a pineapple smell when crushed.

Plantain, blackseed:
Perennial from a basal rosette with broad oval leaves.

Plantain, broadleaf:
The plant has large, oval, ribbed leaves and small, inconspicuous flowers appearing in clusters on solitary, erect flower stems.

Plantain, buckhorn:
Buckhorn plantain is an annual, biennial, or perennial broadleaf plant, found throughout California to about 5200 feet (1600 m), except in deserts and the Great Basin. It inhabits agricultural land and other disturbed sites. In apples, it is a host for rosy apple aphid, which reduces yield.

Plantain, narrow-leaved:
Long, narrow leaves with prominent, parallel veins, and its slender, leafless stems tipped with short, dense, oval spikes of tiny flowers.

Poison ivy:
Leaves occur on petioles and are divided into 3 leaflets which are generally oval in outline. Leaflets may be either toothed, untoothed, or lobed.

Erect or spreading annual with opposite, linear leaves and small white flowers.

Foliage has an unpleasant aromatic odor and is moderately covered with short stiff hairs.

Prostrate pigweed:
Leaves of prostrate pigweed have light colored edges and a bristle at the tip.

Prostrate growth habit in combination with the fleshy, succulent nature of this weed helps to distinguish it from most other plants.

Egg-shaped in outline and once or twice compound, leaves hairy on upper surface and margin, densely appressed on lower surface.

Russian thistle:
Mature plants are large and bushy with rigid, purple-streaked or green stems that typically curve upward giving the plant an overall round shape.

Sandwort (thyme-leaved):
Covered with very short inward-curved or nearly flat-lying hair this gives a somewhat rough texture and a bluishgreen color.

Sheep sorrel:
Slim reddish stems and narrow arrowshaped leaves that have a pungent lemon scent distinguish this weed from others.

Shepherd's purse:
White four-parted flowers; seeds develop in a triangular, flattened pod (purse), notched at the top.

Smartweed (green):
Green flowers and glandular dots on the undersurface of upper leaves.

Small, diffuse, prostrate, stemless, annual herb; leaves radical, branches stolon like.

Sow thistle:
An annual with bluish-green leaves and stems that secretes a milky sap when cut.

Speedwell (purslane leaved):
Flowers bloom in a terminal inflorescence with bracts similar to the leaves and each floret has very small white corolla, fruit form as capsules.

Spurge, spotted:
Small plants that emit a milky sap when broken and form dense mats that radiate out from a central point.

Stitchwort, grass leaved:
Found growing in small patches, as the rootstocks send up flowering stalks at intervals of a few inches.

Stonecrop (mossy):
It is distinguished by its low stature, short, thick, very succulent leaves and small, yellow flowers.

Woody perennial grows in a colony as a shrub or it may grow alone as a small tree.

Veronica (thyme-leaved):
The tiny dark green leaves disguise it, looking like creeping thyme; but when it blooms hundreds of small azure blue flowers.

5 united petals in the form of a slender tube with a flared top. Flowers are located in dense spikes at the end of square stems.

Vetch (thyme-leaved):
The leaves that are divided into 8 to 16 leaflets, the distinct stipule that occurs at the base of the leaf petiole, and the climbing or trailing growth Habit.

The heart-shaped leaves with rounded teeth along the margins, purple flowers, and rhizomes.

Wild aster:
A branching perennial with white and yellow or purple flowers that may reach as much as 5 1/2 feet in height.

Wild blackberry:
Tall, thorny, arching cane with palmate-compound leaves, flowers white to pinkish, 5-petaled, with many bushy stamens, in loose clusters.

Wild carrot:
Closely resembles a typical garden carrot during the first year of growth. During the second year of growth, the plants produce stalks with white, flattopped flowers.

Wild garlic:
The leaves of wild garlic are hollow and round, and bulblets that emit a strong garlic or onion smell when crushed.

Wild geranium:
Native perennial plant is 1-2!' tall, consisting of a loose cluster of basal leaves and flowering stems that develop directly from the creeping rootstock.

Wild lettuce:
The stem and leaves are purple flushed, the leaves are less divided, but there is more spreading.

Wild onion:
Generally have tall, fleshy, blade-like leaves which connect with a small, shallowly-rooted bulb.

Wild radish:
Highly lobed leaves in a basal rosette and on the erect flowering stem.

Wild raspberry:
Biennial, prickly, often with glandtipped hairs; bark shredding, yellow to cinnamon brown; similar to cultivated raspberry.

A perennial from rhizomes with finely dissected leaves and white, flattopped flowers.