Provided by Evelyn Boswell, Montana State University Cathy Cripps doesn't seem to worry about the grizzly bears and black bears that watch her work, but she is concerned about the ghosts and skeletons she encounters. The ghosts are whitebark...
Latest Mycorrhiza Stories
A new genetic analysis revealing the previously unknown biodiversity and distribution of thousands of fungi in North America might also reveal a previously underappreciated contributor to climate change.
Some types of mushrooms (such as truffles, boletus or chanterelles) associated to earthworms can develop a mechanism of environmental engineering.
A new study reveals that fungi, not plants, are the real champions in the battle against climate change.
Glomeromycota is an ancient lineage of fungi that has a symbiotic relationship with roots that goes back nearly 420 million years to the earliest plants.
An iPad/iPhone/iPod Touch interface, cloud interactivity, and manual interaction all contribute to a powerful, yet cost-effective solution. Idyllwild, CA (PRWEB)
Ancient plants grown in state-of-the-art growth chambers recreating environmental conditions from more than 400 million years ago have shown scientists from the University of Sheffield how soil dwelling fungi played a crucial role in the evolution of plants.
An increasing number of crops commercially grown today are genetically modified (GM) to resist insect pests and/or tolerate herbicides.
Most plants live in symbiosis with soil fungi and are supplied with water and nutrients as a result.
Not only mineral oil and petroleum gas, also phosphorous is a scarce resource.
A "symbiotic" partnership with goals to increase crop yields through products that better deliver water and nutrients to farmersâ€™ fields via beneficial mycorrhizal fungi.