Tel Aviv Area Researchers Make Breakthroughs in Mycorrhizal Fungus Research

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There’s a question that always seems to come up whenever someone gets asked about plant and fungus research: Do mycorrhizal inoculants work in a real-world environment? People have long extolled the virtues of using mycorrhizal inoculants in a controlled laboratory where they’re able to provide a degree of protection against the kinds of infections that plants usually suffer from in those sorts of situations. However, the results have been somewhat inconclusive when it comes to replicating those in the world around us.

According to a new report helpfully entitled “Do Mycorrhizal Inoculants Work”, there is a fairly large body of evidence that suggests that using mycorrhizal inoculants to treat real plants is an excellent way to ward off other types of contagions. These fungi eventually form a symbiotic relationship with the ectotrophic elements of the larger and more complex organism. In turn, this takes up space that could have otherwise been used by a foreign substance. Any other organism that wishes to grow on top of the said plant would also be somewhat starved for resources as a result, which in turn can help to provide a further degree of protection.

Perhaps most important is the fact that this alleviates diseases in a way that’s entirely natural. Specialists won’t have to worry about using outside chemicals that could pollute an otherwise natural environment, thus making this an excellent option for green gardeners. Read the latest research about mycorrhizal inoculants and their interaction with plant life by visiting DYNOMYCO online.

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