Cut’n’Paste Weed Gels GO GREEN

Yes.  We’ve give in to pressure and requests from customers for a marker dye in our products.  All our Cut’n’Paste products are now dyed and will now contain a vivid bright green dye that is visible enough to users to know where they have been but not so that it offends the eye of passers by.  So now you’ll be able to see where you have been easily. BUT. THE BIG BUT is - Don’t go cutting ahead and then come back and paste paste paste.  The product says Cut and Paste not Cut Cut Cut Cut then Paste Paste Paste Paste.  Even a few seconds delay in applying the paste makes a difference to success rates and the plants uptake of the active ingredient in the gel.  You have been warned. All the best with the...

New Pricing for Cut’n’Paste products

We have made substantial reductions to the bulk price of our Original 120g/L Glyphosate Cut’n’Paste Weed Gel to make them an attractive alternative to our 240g/L Bamboo Buster Glyphosate Gel Our Organic Gel has also dropped substantially in price.  We have however raised the bulk prices of our Picloram Gel in response to the cost of manufacturing. Thank you for your custom. Regards the Cut’n’Paste...

Cut’n’Paste won’t be beaten on price. If you manage to find a better price we will beat it including freight

Dont just switch from our excellent products and personal service if you find a better price out there.  Let us know and we will beat it.  Never want to lose our great customers over a few dollars  Freight can sometimes push our prices up so let us know how we can make it work for you.  Customers are our life blood so we want to keep you. All the best from the team at...

Evidence concerning lack of connection between Glyphosate and Carcinogenicity

The WHO’s cancer agency left in the dark over glyphosate evidence June 14, 2017, 1:05 p.m. GMT Previously unreported court documents reviewed by Reuters from an ongoing U.S. legal case against Monsanto show that Blair knew the unpublished research found no evidence of a link between glyphosate and cancer. In a sworn deposition given in March this year in connection with the case, Blair also said the data would have altered IARC’s analysis. He said it would have made it less likely that glyphosate would meet the agency’s criteria for being classed as “probably carcinogenic.” The absence of the data from IARC’s assessment was important. IARC ended its meeting in 2015 by concluding that glyphosate is a “probable human carcinogen.” It based its finding on “limited evidence” of carcinogenicity in humans and “sufficient evidence” in experimental animals. It said, among other things, that there was a “positive association” between glyphosate and blood cancers called non-Hodgkin lymphoma. IARC told Reuters that, despite the existence of fresh data about glyphosate, it was sticking with its findings. The unpublished research came from the Agricultural Health Study, a large and significant study, led by scientists at the U.S. National Cancer Institute, of agricultural workers and their families in the United States. Asked by Monsanto lawyers in March whether the unpublished data showed “no evidence of an association” between exposure to glyphosate and non-Hodgkin lymphoma, Blair replied: “Correct.” Asked in the same deposition whether IARC’s review of glyphosate would have been different if the missing data had been included, Blair again said: “Correct.”  Lawyers had put to him that the addition of the missing...
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