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Amdro Quick Kill Lawn Insect Killer


What it Controls

Ants, Spiders, Cockroaches, Grubs, Silverfish, Fleas, Ticks, and many other insects

When To Use

Treat when insects first appear

Where To Use

For use on lawns, ornamentals, home perimeter, and flower gardens

How To Use

Using lawn spreader, evenly spread 1 - 2 pounds per 500 square feet, according to label directions. Lightly water the treated area immediately after application to aid in control.


Does this product need to be watered in after application?
Yes, you will need to water your lawn immediately after applying Amdro Quick Kill Lawn Insect Killer granules.

How long do I need to wait before letting my children and pets back in the treated area?
Children and pets may re-enter the treated area after the product has been watered in and thoroughly dried.

Is it safe to plant vegetables in an area where this product was applied?
Yes, it can be used on a variety of fruits and vegetables that are listed on the back of the bag.

Can I apply this product below the ground?
We do not recommend using it below the ground as it is only approved for use above the ground's surface.

Can this product be mixed with a weed and feed product? Can it be spread at the same time?
Never combine different chemicals unless instructed to on the product labels. Please wait 24 hours in between different product applications.

View All Targeted Pests

Armyworms (including Fall Armyworm and Lawn Armyworm), Billbugs (including Bluegrass Billbug and Hunting Billbug), Black Turfgrass Ataenius (Adult), Bristletail, Caterpillars (including Lucerne moth), Chinch Bugs, Cockroaches, Crickets (including House Cricket, Common Short-tailed Cricket, Indies Short-tailed Cricket, Arizona Cricket, Tropical Cricket, Variable Field Cricket, Fall Field Cricket, Southeastern Field Cricket, Texas Field Cricket, Spring Field Cricket, Northern Wood Cricket, Western Striped Cricket, Eastern Striped Cricket, Sand Field Cricket, Vocal Field Cricket, Southern Wood Cricket), Cutworms (including Black Cutworm, Bronzed Cutworm, Granulate Cutworm, Variegated Cutworm), Dichondra Flea Beetle, Earwigs, Fiery Skipper, Firebrat, Frit Fly, Grasshoppers, Greenbug, Ladybeetles (including Convergent Ladybeetle, Seven-spotted Ladybeetle, Two-spotted Ladybeetle, Thirteen-spotted, Ladybeetle, Twice-stabbed Ladybeetle, Asian Ladybeetle, Mealybug Ladybird), Leafhoppers, Mealybugs, Pillbugs, Seed Maggots, Silverfish, Springtails, Southwestern Corn Borer, Sowbugs, Striped Grassworm, Two-lined Spittle Bugs, Webworms (including Sod Webworm, Grass Webworm, Tropical Sod Webworm), Wireworms, Ants (including carpenter, red pavement, odorous, pyramid, black turf, white-footed, crazy, little black, small honey, lawn, cornfield, ghost, thief, acrobat, citronella, big-headed, Allegheny mound, argentine, Pharaoh (sugar), imported fire ants, and foraging fire ants), Annual Bluegrass Weevil (Hyperodes), Chiggers, Crane Flies (larvae), Fleas (larvae and adults), Ground Beetle, Ground Pearl, Mites, Mole Crickets (including Tawny Mole Cricket, Southern Mole Cricket, Short-Winged Mole Cricket), Spiders (including Brown Recluse Spider), Weevils (including Annual Bluegrass), Centipedes, Millipedes, Scorpions, Ticks (including Brown Dog Tick), southwestern corn borer, grubs, and ticks that may transmit Lyme Disease