Labour will table an opposition day debate on the handling of the Agricultural Wages Board next week, following its clearing for abolition.
The move will mean a three hour debate led by shadow environment minister Mary Creagh followed by a vote in the house.
The move follows anger that a Commons debate on the Enterprise and Regulatory Reform Bill was "guillotined" this week, so MPs could not debate the amendment abolishing the board.
Following this Commons consideration of the Lords amendments, the Bill (and therefore AWB abolition), is free to pass to Royal Assent in the reasonably near future as business allows.
Defra is still planning for abolition to coincide with the expiration of the current wages order at the end of September 2013.
The Unite union which is campaigning against the move said that the demise of the Agricultural Wages Board (AWB) on 1 October this year could prompt a challenge to the European Court of Human Rights.
The NFU said: "Freeing agriculture and horticulture from the only remaining wages board will allow for more modern and flexible working practices, such as staff working in both field and indoor processing roles. The NFU will offer an annual business guide to assist farmer employers in their wage negotiations.
"There was no reason why agriculture should have been singled out as the only industry to have a wages board when the difference between the AWB base rate and the National Minimum Wage is just 2p an hour.