Symbiotic Mycorrhizal Fungi:  Quarterback of the Microbial Herd 
by Steve Diver
Fayetteville, Arkansas
Introduction to Mycorrhizal Fungi

Plant roots form a symbiotic link with beneficial fungi in an association known as mycorrhizae.  There are two major types of mycorrhizae fungi that surround and penetrate plant roots:  ectomycorrhizae and endomycorrhizae.

Dr. Robert Linderman, the USDA Research Leader for Mycorrhizae, once explained to me that mycorrhizae are like the quaterback of the microbial herd.  Whereas bacteria and other microorganisms hang out in the rhizosphere, capturing root exudates as they float by, mycorrhizae actually form a symbiotic fungal link with the vascular system of the plant.  The result is an elaborate communication system which results in a feedback loop between the plants and the mycorrhizae.  The mycorrhizae calls out signals to the microbial herd, which in turn acquire nutrients or antibiotics to feed back to the plant, as needed.
The association, usually symbiotic, of fungi with the roots of seed plants.

ectotrophic mycorrhiza
A mycorrhizal association in which the fungal hyphae form a compact mantle on the surface of the roots. Mycelial strands extend inward between cortical cells and outward from the mantle to the surrounding soil. 

endotrophic mycorrhiza
A mycorrhizal association in which the fungal hyphae are present on root surfaces as individual threads that may penetrate directly into root hairs, other epidermal cells, and occasionally into cortical cells. Individual threads extend from the root surface outward into the surrounding soil. 

Canadian Soil Information System Glossary

Suppliers of Mycorrhizal Inoculant

AgBio Inc.
9915 Raleigh St.
Westminster, CO  80030
303-469-9598 Fax


Mycorrhizae Overview
By J.C. Meneley, AgBio Inc.
Content: A brief, information leaflet published by the company

Albright Seed Co. / S & S Seeds
5690 Casitas Pass Road
Carpinteria, CA  93013-3061
805-684-2798 Fax
Becker Underwood Biologicals
801 Dayton Avenue
Ames, Iowa 50010
515-232-596 Fax
Rhizanova™ Mycorrhizae Products
P.O. Box 429
Warrenton, OR  97146
503-861-3701 Fax
BioVita™ Biological Soil Amendment
53606 Bridge Drive
La Pine, Oregon 97739
541-536-1583 Tel/Fax
Bio-Organics™ Endomycorrhizal Inoculant (BEI)
Bio-Organics™ Mycorrhizal Landscape Inoculant (LA)
Bio-Organics™ Mycorrhizal Root Dip Inoculant (RD)
First Fruits, LLC
RD 1, box 156
Triadelphia, WV  26059
Fungi Perfecti
P.O. Box 7634
Olympia, WA  98507
360-426-9377 Fax
Plant Success™ Tabs
Mycorrhizal Management:  A Look Beneath the Surface at Plant Establishment and Growth
By Michael P. Amaranthus. This article orginally appeared in The Spring1999 issue of Florida Landscape Architecture Quarterly.
Content:  Article reprint; the author worked for Oregon State University and USDA Forest Service.
15065 Telephone Avenue
Chino, California  91710-9614
909-393-2773 Fax
Note:  GroLife is joint venture of Gro-Power and Tree of Life Nursery. appears to be their educational web page.

Tree of Life Nursery

Hoodridge International
6699 NW 66 Way
Parkland, FL  33067
954 340-3300
800 745-6963
954 340-3299 fax
Horticultural Alliance, Inc.
P.O. Box 5744
Sarasota, FL 34277
941-917-0671 Fax
Contact:  Jim Quinn
DIEHARD™ Mycorrhizal Inoculants
3120 Weatherford Road
Independence, MO  64055
Mikko-Tek Labs
P.O. Box 2120
Timmons, Ontario
Canada  P4N 7X8
Contact:  Mark Kean
[Note:  This is an old listing; still in business?]

Plant Health Care
440 William Pitt Way
Pittsburg, PA  15238

Mycor™ Plant Saver™
Mycor™ Tree Saver™
Mycor™ Flower Saver™
MycorTree™ Root Dip
MycorTree™ Ecto Spore Spray
PHC™ Colonize™ VAM Stimulant

Mycorrhizal Fungi: Endo or Ecto Species Finder
Content:  A handy table comparing the two types of mycorrhizal fungi online magazine
Content: Award-winning online magazine, about 32 pages each. See articles on mycorrhiza, rhizosphere, root health, rhizobateria, biological control, organic amendments, etc.

PHC TV:  Educational Videos
Content:  Award-winning video clips for Flash or RealPlayer.  See The Fungus Among Us (7 minutes) and Beneficial Bacteria (7.5 minutes)

Premier Enterprises Ltd
326 Main Street
Red Hill, PA  18076
215-679-4119 Fax
[Note:  This is an old listing; still in business?]
Premier Tech Biotechnologies


Poulenger USA, Inc.
3705 Century Blvd. #3
Lakeland, FL  33811
863-644-4038 Fax
Reforestation Technologies International
341 Dayton Street, Unit G
Salinas, CA 93901
831-424-1495 Fax
Silva Dip™

List of Economically Important Plants Responding to Endo- and Ecto-Mycorrhizae

The Tree Doctor
617 Deery Street
Knoxville TN 37917
865-633-6624 Fax
DieHard™ Injectable
DieHard™ Root Reviver
Tree Pro
3180 W. 250 North
West Lafayette, IN  47906
765-463-3157 Fax
VAMTech, Inc.
3186 Pine Tree
Road, Unit D
Lansing, MI  48911
Mycoform® and Myconate® mycorrhizal stimulants

Web Resources on Mycorrhizae Fungi & Related Topics on the Rhizosphere & Soil Biology

Educational:  Leaflets, Articles, Reviews 

Managing Soilborne Diseases by Managing Root Microbial Communities
Dr. Robert G. Linderman, SARE 2000 Conference Proceedings

When mycorrhizae form, great changes take place in the physiology of the roots and the whole plant, and in the soil surrounding the roots, now appropriately called the "mycorrhizosphere." In this paradigm, the mycorrhizal fungus is the quarterback, and the other associated microbes are the rest of the team. Due to specific changes in the microbial community resulting from altered root exudation plus the specific chemicals exuded by the fungal hyphae that have grown out into the soil, the "team" is ready to compete with pathogens, increase the availability of nutrients derived from organic substrates, help the plant acquire water and nutrients from well beyond the range of the roots themselves, and increase plant tolerance to other environmental stresses, such as toxicity from soil salinity.
Glomalin: A Manageable Soil Glue
Sara Wright, USDA-ARS-Soil Microbial Systems Lab
Content:  5-page PDF download; Educational leaflet from USDA
A strong glue, glomalin, is produced by a beneficial fungus that grows on plant roots. The glue comes off of the fungus and is deposited on soil particles. This process leads to build up and stabilization of aggregates.

Soil aggregation is a complex process that is largely dependent upon microorganisms to provide glues that hold soil particles together. These glues are carbon-containing compounds that protect microorganisms from drying out. We are beginning to understand the importance of one group of soil fungi and the glue that is produced in large amounts by these fungi. The fungi are the arbuscular mycorrhizal fungi (AMF) and the glue was named glomalin after Glomales — the taxonomic order of this group of fungi.

Glomalin—Soil's Superglue
Agriculture  Research, October 1997 | USDA -ARS
Glomalin, a fungal protein derived from mycorrhizal fungi in the genus Glomalin, is the glue that binds soil together.  "It coats soil particles and may be what holds them together in the stable structures we call aggregates."
A Practical Guide to Mycorrhiza
Content:  Articles, papers, and mycorrhizal restoration projects; largely from Ted St. John, Ph.D., the mycorrhizae researcher associated with Tree of Life Nursery for many years.
The Kinds of Mycorrhiza
The Importance of Mycorrhizal Fungi and Other Beneficial Microorganisms in Biodiversity Projects
Ted St. John
Content:  Ted St. John paper presented at Western Forest Nursery Associations, 1992.

Importance of Mycorrhizae for Agricultural Crops
Florida Cooperative Extension, June 2001

Soil Fungi Critical to Organic Success
By Don Comis, May 2001, USDA Agricultural Research magazine.

What All Growers Should Know About Mycorrhizal Fungi
By Don Chapman.  Article reprint, from Rare Fruit Grower.

Mycorrhizal Management:  A Look Beneath the Surface at Plant Establishment and Growth
By Michael P. Amaranthus. This article orginally appeared in The Spring
1999 issue of Florida Landscape Architecture Quarterly.

Overview of Mycorrhizal Symbioses
David M. Sylvia, University of Florida Page
Note: Chapter from Principles and Applications of Soil Microbiology
Note: Also see PowerPoint slide show on Mycorrhizae on this page (requires IE browser)

Tips for the Municipal Arborist:  Root Physiology
Edited by Leonard E. Phillips, Jr.; From City Trees, The Journal of The Society of Municipal Arborists; Vol 35, Number 4, July/August 1999
Content: A practical review published by the Society of Municipal Arborists: how roots grow, morphology of plant roots, root microorganisms, mycorrhizae, tips on soil preparation.

A Practical Look at Mycorrhizal Fungi in Nurseries -- Part I
Forest Nursery Notes, April 1993
Content:  Informative article in forest nursery newsletter, Part 1.

A Practical Look at Mycorrhizal Fungi in Nurseries -- Part II
Forest Nursery Notes, July 1993
Content:  Informative article in forest nursery newsletter, Part 2.

The Container Tree Nursery Manual | Volume 5 - The Biological Component: Nursery Pests and Mycorrhizae
USDA Agriculture Handbook No. 674-5.
HTML Gateway:
Content:  A 71-page PDF download; informative summary with lots of color photos.

Arbuscular Mycorrhizal Inoculation in Nursery Practice
Ted St. John, 1996: Forest and Conservation Nursery Associations, Salem, OR.
Content:  A 9-page PDF paper presented at forest nursery conference.

How to Recognize and Quantify Ectomycorrhizae on Conifers
USDA Forest Service, Southeastern Area, 1979.
Content: Online reprint of Forest Service bulletin.

Mycorrhiza Agriculture Technologies
Chapter 10. p. 185-203.  In:  Innovative Biological Technologies for Lesser Developed Countries (July 1985), Office of Technology Transfer

Information on Adding Mycorrhiza to the Planting Hole
By David South, Auburn University
Content:  A skeptical view on adding mycorrhize to the planting hole in the field at the time of transplanting

Tree Roots and Their Microbial Partners
By Donald H. Marx and Rob McCartney; Article published in April 1997 issue of Arbor Age.

Unlock Sustainability:  Mycorrhizal Fungi are the Keys to Long-term
By Felicia Gillham; Article published in August 2001 issue of Arbor Age.

Managing Soils For Sustainability
by Felicia Gillham; Article published in June 2000 issue of Arbor Age.

Mycorrhizae on the Horizon
By Colleen Heraty; Article published in August 1999 issue of Arbor Age.

INVAM -- International Culture Collection of Arbuscular & Vesicular-Arbuscular Mycorrhizal Fungi

Mycorrhizae. pp. 324-327. In: McGraw-Hill 1997 Yearbook of Science and Technology, McGraw-Hill Co., NY.  By Joe Morton, INVAM.
Content:  Educational summary and diagram on mycorrhizae; encyclopedia entry.

Evolution of Fungi in Glomales
by Joseph B. Morton; reprint  from Evolution of Endophytism in Plants.
Content:  Academic chapter with interesting notes and pictures.

Mycorrhiza Information Exchange
What is a Mycorrhiza?
Content: Collection of introductory articles & leaflets

Mycorrhizal IMAGE Exchange

Mycorrhizae--Essential Partners in Plant Health
By Craig Elevitch and Kim Wilkinson, The Overstory No. 8
Content:  Special issue on mycorrhizae in agroforestry newsletter, The Overstory.

Troubles in the Rhizosphere
By Dr. Alex Shigo
Content:  Article reprint on mycorrhizae with color photos; from Volume VII, Number 10. (October 1996) of Tree Care Industry.

Lecture notes from Dr Louis Chinnery; Mycorrhiza Research Group,
The University of The West Indies
Mycorrhizal Images and Photo Galleries

Mycorrhizal Fungi Image Gallery, Part I
The Bruns Lab, UC-Berkeley

Mycorrhizal Fungi Image Gallery, Part II
The Bruns Lab, UC-Berkeley

Mycorrhizal Photos
College of Forestry, Oregon State University

Endomycorrhizae (VAM)
College of Forestry, Oregon State University

College of Forestry, Oregon State University

Mycorrhizal IMAGE Exchange
Literature: Databases, Bibliographies, Publications

Mycorrhizal Reference Database
David Sylvia, University of Florida
Note:  More than 8000 literature references on mycorrhiza and related topics, since 1980.

MYCOLIT - Mycorrhiza Literature Database
Forest Mycology and Mycorrhiza Research Team, USDA Forest Service
Forestry Sciences Laboratory, Corvallis, OR

Mycorrhiza Information Exchange

Search Mycorrhizal Information Exchange

Search Mycorrhiza at University of Tennessee Host Site

Literature Search for Mycorrhizal Articles

Mycorrhizal Reviews in the Literature
Citations & Abstracts

Mycologue Publications
Mycological Books, CD-ROMs, & Databases
MYCOLIT Version 2: The Most Comprehensive Mycorrhiza Database
14,000 References | US$250

The Fifth Kingdom on-line by Bryce Kendrick
20 chapters, 800 pictures and animations

Chapter 14 | Fungi as agents of Biological Control | (23 pictures)

Chapter 17 | Mycorrhizae - mutualistic plant-fungus symbioses | (35 pictures)

Mycorrhizae: Impacts on Production
Quick Bibliography from National Agricultural Library, QB 95-11.
January 1989 - January 1995.  300 Citations from the AGRICOLA Database.

Mycorrhiza journal

Mycorrhizae Mailing List
To join, send the message subscribe micronet Your Name (e.g. subscribe micronet John Doe) to
Content:  Mainly an academic discussion list with occassional resource postings and practical discussions.
Soil Biology:  Soil Biota & The Rhizosphere, Mycorrhizal Botany

Rhizosphere Diversity in Forest Ecosystems
Northern Forest Research & Extension Partnership (NFREP), BC
Content:  Educational poster, 4 sheets in html.

Soil Biota and Biodiversity:  The "Root" of Sustainable Agriculture
Land and Water Development Division, FAO
HTML Source:
Content:  Educational leaflet; a 4-page PDF download.

Life Underground
By Kate Goff; article reprint from Erosion Control.

Sustainable Soil Management:  Web Links to Make Your Worms Happy!
Steve Diver, ATTRA
Content:  Web resource list from ATTRA.

Soil Biology Information Resources For Land Managers, Resource Professionals, and Educators
Content:  Web resource list from NRCS.

Possible Mechanisms of Reduction of Infection by Root Pathogens by Mycorrhizae
College of Forestry, Oregon State University

Controlling Root Pathogens with Mycorrhizal Fungi and Bacteria
Robert G. Linderman and Marielle Hoefnagels
Content:  Robert Linderman paper presented at Western Forest Nursery
Associations, 1992.

Arbuscular Mycorrhizae
Y.Dalpé, DSc., Eastern Cereal and Oilseed Research Centre, Canada
Content:  A researcher's page on mycorrhizae, yet quite informative as an introduction to these symbiotic fungi with links to description, organisms, morphology, function, and benefits to agriculture, with color images.

Biodiversity of Mycorrhizal Fungi
Y.Dalpé, DSc., Eastern Cereal and Oilseed Research Centre, Canada

The Microbial World:  Mycorrhizas
University of Edinburgh

Supplementary Note and Images: Ectomycorrhizas
The Microbial World, University of Edinburgh information: Ectomycorrhizas
Mycorrhizae in Aquatic Plants
Laura Marx's Senior Exercise, Kenyon College, 1999
ICOM Links - International Conferences on Mycorrhiza

ICOM 1 | 1st International Conference on Mycorrhiza
University of California, Berkeley, California in 1996

Abstracts Listed by Author | ICOM 1, Berkeley 1996

Effects of  organic substances or extracts on VA mycorrhizae
USDA-ARS, Horticultural Crops Research Laboaratory Corvallis, OR

Organic soil amendments, especially humic-rich substances, often stimulate plant growth, possibly due to stimulation of VAM fungi.

Solid or water extracts of humic amendments greatly stimulated growth compared to the unamended controls.  Addition of VAM fungi in combination with humic extracts caused further growth enhancement but without increasing the level of VAM colonization.

These studies suggest that VAM fungi can be influenced significantly by organic components of soil or growth media,  but the response is both substance and fungus specific.

Contribution of microbial associates of VA mycorrhizae to  mycorrhiza effects on plant growth and health
USDA-ARS, Horticultural Crops Research Laboratory, Corvallis

A number of soil microorganisms can affect the growth and health of plants.  Some of them have been shown to positively interact with VA mycorrhizae (VAM) when dual inoculation of plants is made.  These findings suggest that growth enhancement of plants by VAM fungi could be the result of combined effects of the VAM and some of the microbial associates.

We investigated this hypothesis by isolating antagonistic bacteria (shown in other studies to inhibit several fungal root pathogens and stimulate seedling plant growth) from the mycorrhizosphere soil of onions.

Root rot disease was suppressed by the slurry from pot cultures inoculated with VAM alone and bacterial antagonists alone, but most from that inoculated with GI + bacterial antagontists.  These results support the hypothesis that microbial associates of VAM function in tandem to enhance the growth and health of plants.

ICOM Abstract Booklet
Note: A large file (1.6 megabites - 137 pages) ; available only in a Microsoft Word v5.1 file for the Macintosh.

ICOM 2 | 1st International Conference on Mycorrhiza
Swedish Agricultural University (SLU), Uppsala, Sweden in 1998
Abstracts Listed by Author | ICOM 21, Uppsala 1998

Bacterial associations with the mycorrizosphere and hyphosphere of the arbuscular mycorrhizal fungus Glomus mosseae
U.S. Department of Agriculture, Agricultural Research Service, Horticultural Crops Research Laboratory, Corvallis, OR

Roots and mycorrhizal fungi may not associate with soil bacteria randomly, but rather in a hierarchical structure of mutual preferences. Elucidation of such structures would facilitate the management of the soil biota to enhance the stability of the plant-soil system.

The results indicate that the hyphosphere-specific A. eutrophus depended on the presence of G. mosseae as its AM-fungal host, but that the nonspecific A. globiformis did not. The mycorrhizal status of soils may selectively influence persistence of bacterial inoculants as well as affecting the numbers of other native bacteria.

Comparison of the potential functional activities of bacteria in mycorrhizosphere vs rhizosphere soils
U.S. Department of Agriculture, Agricultural Research Service, Horticultural Crops Research Laboratory, Corvallis, OR

These results indicate that VAM induce microbial changes in the mycorrhizosphere soil that could significantly affect disease suppression and nutrient availability and cycling compared to rhizosphere soil from non-VAM plants, and therefore contribute to the positive VAM effects.

Interaction between the AM fungus Glomus intraradices and different rhizosphere microorganisms
Institut de recherche en biologie végétale, Jardin botanique de Montréal, Montréal, Qc, CANADA

AM fungi can reduce plant diseases caused by soilborne pathogens through mechanisms that are not well characterized. We used an in vitro experimental system to test the hypothesis that mycelium of AMF can interferes directly with soil microorganisms.

The results suggest that direct interactions exist between AMF and soil microorganisms which may lead to microbial equilibrium changes detrimental for pathogens.

ICOM 2 Abstract: Titles & Authors & Key Words
Note:  Large file arranged alphabetically by filename
Use Crtl+F (Find in Page) on your browser to search for keywords

ICOM 3 | Third International Conference on Mycorrhizas
Held at Adelaide University, Audelaide Australia, July 2001
Abstracts:  ICOM 3, Adelaide 2001

Comparison of antagonistic potential of rhizobacteria from mycorrhizosphere and rhizosphere soils against soilborne fungal pathogens
R.G.Linderman, J.L.Marlow and E.A.Davis
USDA-ARS Horticultural Crops Research Laboratory, Corvallis, Oregon

Specific functional groups of rhizobacteria in rhizosphere soil can influence plant growth and health, and formation of mycorrhizae can alter their populations in  the mycorrhizosphere.

These results indicate that mycorrhizae stimulate antagonistic rhizobacterial populations that could suppress fungal pathogens and thereby the diseases they cause.

Further Reading:  Articles, Books, Chapters, Literature Reviews

Adholeya, Alok, and Sujan Singh (ed.)  1995.  Mycorrhizae, Biofertilizers for the Future.  Proceedings of the Third National Conference on Mycorrhiza, Held March 13-15, New Delhi.  Tata Energy Research Institute, New Delhi.  548 p.

Allen, Michael F.  1991.  The Ecology of Mycorrhizae.  Cambridge University Press, New York, NY. 184 p.

Barea, J.M., R. Azcon, and C. Azcon-Aguilar.  1993.  Mycorrhiza and crops.  Advances in Plant Pathology.  Vol. 9.  p. 167-189.

Bethlenfalvay, G.J., and R.G. Linderman.  1991.  Mycorrhizae in Sustainable Agriculture.  ASA Special Publication No. 54.  American Agronomy Society, Crop Science Society of America.  124 p.
Table of Contets:

Brundrett, Mark.  1996.  Working with Mycorrhizas in Forestry and Agriculture.  ACIAR Monograph Series, Australian Centre for International Agricultural Research, Canberra, Australia.  374 p.

Castellano, M.A., and R. Molina.  1990.  Chapter 2—Mycorrhizae.  p. 103–167.  In:  T.D. Landis, R.W. Tinus, S.E. McDonald, and J.P. Barnett (ed.)  The Container Tree Nursery Manual.  Vol. 5.  The Biological Component:  Nursery Pests and Mycorrhizae.  USDA Forest Service, Agriculture Handbook No. 674.

Conway, L., D. Powell, and Joseph Bagyaraj.  1984.  VA Mycorrhiza.  CRC Press, Boca Raton, FL.  234 p.

Gianinazzi, S., A. Trouvelot, and V. Gianinazzi-Pearson.  1990.  Role and use of mycorrhizas in horticultural crop production.  Advances in Horticultural Science.  Vol. 4, No. 1.  p. 25–30.

Gianizazzi, S., and H. Schuepp.  1994.  The Impact of Arbuscular Mycorrhizas on Sustainable Agriculture and Natural Ecosystems.  Birkhauser Verlag, Boston, MA.  226 p.

Grove, T.S., and F. LeTacon.  1993.  Mycorrhiza in plantation forestry.  Advances in Plant Pathology.  Vol. 9.  p. 191–227.

Ingham, Elaine R., and Randy Molina.  1991.  Interactions among mycorrhizal fungi, rhizosphere organisms, and plants.  p. 169-197.  In:  Pedro Barbosa, Vera A. Krischik, and Clive G. Jones (ed.)  Microbial Mediation of Plant-Herbivore Interactions.  John Wiley & Sons, New York, NY.

Kropp, B.R. and Langlois, C.G.  1990.  Ectomycorrhizae in reforestation.  Canadian Journal of Forest Research.  Vol. 20, No. 4.  p. 438–451.

Linderman, R.  1988.  Mycorrhizal interactions with the rhizosphere microflora:  The mycorrhizosphere effect.  Phytopathology.  Vol. 78.  p. 366-371.

Mukerji, K.G.  1996.  Concepts in Mycorrhizal Research.  Kluwer Academic, Boston, MA.  374 p.

Newman, E.I.  1988.  Mycorrhizal links between plants:  Their functioning and ecological significance.  pl. 243-270.  In:  M. Begon, A.H. Fitter, E.D. Ford, and A. Macfadyen (ed.)  Advances in Ecological Research.  Vol. 18.  Academic Press, New York, NY.

Pfleger, F.L.,  and R.G. Linderman.  1994.  Mycorrhizae and Plant Health   American Phytopathological Society, St. Paul, MN.  344 p.
Table of Contets:

Read, D.J.  et al.  1992.  Mycorrhizas in Ecosystems.  CAB International, Oxon, UK.  419 p.

Robert M. Augé.  2001.  Water relations, drought and vesicular-arbuscular mycorrhizal symbiosis.  Mycorrhiza.  Vol. 11.  p. 2-42.

Smith, S.E., D.J. Read, and J.L. Harley.  1997.  Mycorrhizal Symbiosis, 2nd Edition.  Academic Press, San Diego, CA.  605 p.

Stewart, G.G., and I. Russell (ed.)  1995.  Arbuscular mycorrhizae:  Biotechnological applications, An environmental sustainable biological agent.  Critical Reviews in Biotechnology.  Vol. 15, Nos. 3–4.  Special Issue.

Sylvia, D.M.  1994.  Role of mycorrhizae in sustainable agriculture.  p. 559–566.  In: Environmentally Sound Agriculture.  Proceedings of the Second Conference, Held April 20-22, St. Joseph, MI.  American Society of Engineers.

Whipps JM.  2001. Microbial interactions and biocontrol in the rhizosphere.
Journal of Experimental Botany.  Vol. 52.  p. 487-511.

Mycorrhizal Books
Mycorrhiza Information Exchange
Content:  Many with Table of Contents, citations only; An extensive list of academic books on mycorrhizae.

Compiled by:

Author:            Steve Diver
Who:               Agricultural Specialist
Where:            Fayetteville, Arkansas
Updated:         December, 2001