A very useful skill is figuring out how to extract as much information as possible from the picture provided by Home De(s)pot. Or whoever is offering a product you think
you might use, but aren't sure about.
I clicked on the picture and got the first enlargement. I could make out "OMRI ... [something]." That was encouraging, so I clicked again for a second enlargement.
This time, I could read "OMRI Listed." That's good news for organic gardeners.
However...and this is a big deal with me due to personal history *and* recent history in northern California...70% of this product is "clarified neem oil..." extracted by the light of a full moon by who knows what purified devotees of some self-abnegating sect. Or something.
But what's in the other 30%? Evidently, OMRI didn't feel it was necessary for us, the regular users, to worry about that.
There's no indication on the label as to what the other 30% of the product is made from.
OK. That, and a few more tidbits, can be extracted from viewing the product label.
There are tabs available at the webpage you provided which offer additional information. Click on them to see what's available; you'll eventually get to one which offers you the MSDS in downloadable PDF format. YES!!!
If you're not used to reading an MSDS, take some time to learn how; your efforts will be greatly rewarded. MSDS = Material Safety Data Sheet; almost every chemical or chemical product sold in the United States is required to have one of these on file. The Internet has made the MSDS available to us regular gardeners, which is incredibly advanced vs. what the situation was like pre-Internet. (I'll probably never know for sure just which chemicals drove me out of chemistry lab in college and changed my life forever....it was my love and my original declared major.
The goods are there, but finding them takes a few minutes (well, now that I'm used to it...) of digging. Give yourself a little while the first few times.
Sunset Zone 17, USDA Zone 9