Herbicides are commonly ingested for self-harm, but relatively little has been published on poisoning with herbicides other than paraquat and glyphosate. We report here a case series of patients with acute exposure to a combination herbicide (brand name Tiller Gold or Whip Super) containing the selective phenoxy herbicide compounds fenoxaprop-P-ethyl and ethoxysulfuron and a safener isoxadifen ethyl. Clinical data on all patients presenting with Tiller Gold or Whip Super poisoning to two General Hospitals in Sri Lanka from 2002–2008 were collected prospectively until discharge. Eighty-six patients with a history of Tiller Gold or Whip Super ingestion were included. The main clinical features were an epigastric burning sensation and vomiting; however, most of those who vomited had received gastric lavage or forced emesis. Eight patients had a reduced level of consciousness on admission (Glasgow coma scale 9–14) that resolved without intervention over several hours. Only symptomatic and supportive care was required. The median hospital stay was 1 day (IQR: 1–2) and the case fatality was zero (95% confidence interval: 0–4.2%). This low case fatality compared favorably with the case fatality of other common herbicides in our cohort: paraquat >40%, propanil >10%, 4-chloro-2-methylphenoxyacetic acid > 5%, and glyphosate >2%. This combination herbicide product appears to be safe in patients with acute self-poisoning, particularly in comparison with other herbicides, and causing few clinical features.