Le Flore County, Oklahoma
Note: This information is provided for reference purposes only. Although the information provided here was accurate and current when first created, it is now outdated.
Pesticide Table | About the Leopard Darter
Oklahoma Map | ESPP Home
|ATRAZINE||28, 99||9.0 lb./acre|
|TRIFLURALIN (non-granular)||28,99||0.5 lb./acre|
*TAR =Threshold Application Rate (Pounds of Active Ingredient per acre per application )
|3||Do not apply within one-quarter mile of species habitat for aerial applications or within 100 yards of species habitat for ground applications. For granular formulations or soil-incorporated liquids, follow Code #38.|
|5||Do not make ultra low volume (ULV) applications within 1 mile of species habitat.|
|28||Do not apply within 100 yards of species habitat for aerial applications or within 20 yards of species habitat for ground applications. If a threshold aplication rate is specified and you are applying below that rate, follow Code #99.|
|38||Do not make ground applications of granular formulations or soil incorporated sprays within 40 yards of species habitat. Do not make aerial applications of soil incorporated sprays within 200 yards of species habitat.|
|39||Do not apply mosquito larvicides to water wihhin the species habitat.|
|99||Do not apply this pesticide within the shaded area above the threshold application rate indicated under the threshold application rate column.|
Leopard darter [Percina pantherina]
The leopard darter is approximately 3 inches long. This fish has dark eyes, a white belly, and a light olive back that is spotted with dark spots and saddles. This fish feeds on algae and small invertibrates and in riffles and shallow pools of fast flowing streams from mountainous or hilly terrains with rubble, boulder or bedrock bottoms. This fish is only found in the Little River basin in southeastern Oklahoma and in southwestern Arkansas.
Leopard darter habitat has been significantly altered by dam and reservoir construction on the Little River system. In addition, agricultural and industrial practices have been known to influence water quality essential for darter survival. The Fish and Wildlife Service (FWS) has designated protection ranges in the Little River in both Oklahoma and Arkansas, the Black Fork Creek, Glover Creek, including portions of east and west forks, and the main channel of the Mountain Fork Creek. Survival of this species depends on efforts to improve water quality and to protect and restore leopard darter habitat.
Matthews, J.R (ed.), The Official World Wildlife Fund Guide to Endangered Species Vol. II, Beacham Publishing Inc, Washington, DC. pp. 919-920.