Friday, May 29, 2015

Home News Syngenta enters into license agreement with Dummen

Syngenta enters into license agreement with Dummen

Products

Syngenta Flowers will produce and sell multi-species Kwik Kombos liners.

Garden Center | January 12, 2012

Syngenta Flowers, Inc. has entered into a license agreement with Dümmen to make, use and offer for sale plant liners having two or more unrooted cuttings from different plant species rooted together, such as those contained in Syngenta’s Kwik Kombos mixed liner product line.

Under the agreement, Syngenta and growers authorized by Syngenta, including “root-and-sell” growers and greenhouse growers, may continue to produce and sell Syngenta Flowers’ Kwik Kombos multi-species liners. Syngenta Flowers 2012 seasonal programs and pricing are current and will remain in effect until June 30.

The Kwik Kombos product line features 3-in-1 designer blends of Syngenta’s best-performing flowers, including Callie calibrachoa, Lanai verbena and Sanguna petunia. Each Kwik Kombos recipe is designed to provide an attractive and fully-balanced finished container, offering exceptional sell-through at retail, simplicity and convenience for the grower, and superior outdoor performance for the home gardener.

For additional details on licensing compliance requirements, please contact Syngenta Flowers representative Liz Hunt at liz.hunt@syngenta.com.

Top news

20 bright ideas from 20 IGCs

To celebrate Garden Center’s 20th anniversary, we scoured the country to find inspirational independent garden centers with active social media pages, strong websites, creative workshops, lively festivities and more. Browse this section for ideas for your own store.

Cal Poly hort department head calls for industry advocates to help save program

A new plan for the San Luis Obispo school will demolish horticultural facilities to make way for student housing.

Scientists announce new way to increase crop yield

A team from Cold Spring Harbor Laboratory discovered a set of gene variations that can boost fruit production in the tomato plant by as much as 100 percent.

California farmers with strongest water rights voluntarily cut water use by 25 percent amid drought

The state approved the proposal May 22, and assured no further cuts will come to those entitled.

EPA issues final Clean Water Act rule

New regulations could cover ponds, ditches and trenches.

x