Latest Soil biology Stories
A new paper co-written by four University of Montana researchers finds that humans have more than doubled tropical nitrogen inputs.
To quote the American cartoonist Gary Larson: all things play a role in nature, even the lowly worm—but perhaps never in such a visually stunning way as that presented in two papers published today in the open access journals GigaScience and PLOS ONE.
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.
A decades-long debate over how nitrogen is removed from the ocean may now be settled by new findings from researchers at Princeton University and their collaborators at the University of Washington.
Woodland salamanders perform a vital ecological service in American forests by helping to mitigate the impacts of global warming.
Comprehensive test helps save growers money on unneeded fertilization while evaluating soil health. MT. VERNON, Maine, Feb.
Merger of Earthworm and Sun & Earth brands creates a complete line of cleaning products that are safer for families and the environment.
Grand View Research has announced the addition of "Global Biofertilizers Industry Trends and Market Segment Forecasts To 2020" Market Research report to their Database.
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.
- Withering but not falling off, as a blossom that persists on a twig after flowering.