There are many varieties of lake weeds. See below to find out which weed you're dealing with, and which Aquacide product can help!
Leaves whorled in groups of four. Each leaf is divided into many thread-like leaflets extending from a central rib. Forms tangled mats at the surface.
A type of Milfoil. Leaves whorled in groups of four to six. Each leaf is divided into 18 pairs of thread-like segments resembling a feather.
Leaves whorled around the stem and have a serrated appearance. Spacing between leaf whorls is variable. Weeds may be long and sparse or bushy.
Similar to Hydrilla. Leaves whorled in groups of three. Elodea leaves have a smooth edge.
Hydrilla has leaves whorled in groups of three or more. Leaves have a serrated edge with two to three pointed spines on the midrib of the underside.
Finely divided leaves scattered along the stem with numerous bladder-like structures on leaves.
Leaves are long and thread-like. Oppositely arranged on the stem unlike other pondweeds.
Leaves are narrow with tiny spines along the edges. Leaves slightly enlarged at the base. Stems slender with frequent branching.
Short grass-like leaves that measure one to three inches long and branch freely on a slender stem. Leaves are alternately arranged on the stem.
Leaves are stiff, narrow and thread-like. Stems branched with leaves alternately arranged on the stem. Spreading leaves resemble a fan with an overall bushy appearance.
Leaves are both floating and submersed. Submersed leaves are large, oblong, wavy and taper to the stem.
Leaves are both floating and submersed. Submersed leaves long and narrow. Floating leaves oblong and slightly heart-shaped at the base.
Leaves are thin with wavy and finely serrated edges. Stems are branched. Upper leaves are often crispy and appear waxy.
Leaves are wide and wavy with smooth edges. Broad leaf base clasps the stem. The upper stem is commonly branched and leafy.