Ectomycorrhizal community structure of the admixture tree species Betula pendula, Carpinus betulus, and Tilia cordata grown in bare-root forest nurseries

  title={Ectomycorrhizal community structure of the admixture tree species Betula pendula, Carpinus betulus, and Tilia cordata grown in bare-root forest nurseries},
  author={Maria Rudawska and Marta Brygida Kujawska and Tomasz A. Leski and Daniel Janowski and Leszek Karliński and Robin Wilgan},
  journal={Forest Ecology and Management},
8 Citations
Ectomycorrhizal Fungal Assemblages of Nursery-Grown Scots Pine are Influenced by Age of the Seedlings
Across all nurseries, negative correlations were identified for diversity metrics and soil N or C, indicating that mineral and organic fertilization contributes to the differences in the ECM fungal communities in nurseries.
Influence of Season and Soil Properties on Fungal Communities of Neighboring Climax Forests (Carpinus cordata and Fraxinus rhynchophylla)
The results indicate that individual tree species should be considered when anticipating how the fungal communities will respond to environmental change, and that soil fungi of the two forest types differed in terms of community structure and ecological guild composition.
The Arbuscular Mycorrhizal Symbiosis of Trees: Structure, Function, and Regulating Factors
The highest diversity of arbuscular fungi was observed in the tropics, where fungal communities revealed significant spatial heterogeneity and non-random associations with the different hosts.
Successional Change of the Fungal Microbiome Pine Seedling Roots Inoculated With Tricholoma matsutake
There was a decline of T. matsutake colonization on pine roots and succession of mycorrhizal fungi as P. densiflora seedlings grew, and several saprotrophic/plant pathogenic/mycoparasitic species in genera Fusarium, Oidiodendron, and Trichoderma had positive correlation with T. matutake.
Deadwood Characteristics in Mature and Old-Growth Birch Stands and Their Implications for Carbon Storage
A high volume of deadwood was almost continuously present throughout the landscape in assessed unmanaged sites; moreover, 88% of sample plots in old-growth stands and 63% of sampled plots in mature stands had a deadwood volume higher than 20 m3·ha−1.
Mycobiome of forest tree nurseries


Management regime is the most important factor influencing ectomycorrhizal species community in Norway spruce forests after windthrow
It is determined that the percentage of sequences assigned to ECM fungi decreased with increasing disturbance and management intensity, while vegetation and soil characteristics explained less data variation.
Diversity of ectomycorrhizal fungus assemblages on nursery grown European beech seedlings
Beech seedlings grown in bare-root nurseries are colonized by a highly diverse suite of ECM fungi; thus, artificial inoculation of seedlings is generally not necessary in nursery practice.
Ectomycorrhizal community structure of different genotypes of Scots pine under forest nursery conditions
The most essential finding of this study is the shift in dominance from an ascomycetous fungus like W. mikolae in P2 and P4 seedlings to basidiomycETous Suilloid species like S. luteus and S. variegatus in P1 and P5 seedlings.
Forest microsite effects on community composition of ectomycorrhizal fungi on seedlings of Picea abies and Betula pendula.
It is demonstrated that ectomycorrhizal fungi differentially establish in certain forest microsites that is attributable to their dispersal and competitive abilities, thus affecting the succession of boreal forest ecosystems.
Ectomycorrhizal fungal communities of pedunculate and sessile oak seedlings from bare-root forest nurseries
It was determined that the ectomycorrhizal diversity is significantly related to the soil parameters of each nursery, and individual nursery may be considered as separate ecological niches that strongly discriminate diversity of ECM fungi.
Ectomycorrhizal fungal community of naturally regenerated European larch (Larix decidua) seedlings
The large number of ECM fungi detected was the first observation showing these fungi as symbiotic partners of European larch, and the analysis of similarity (ANOSIM) and non-metric multidimensional scaling (NMDS) ordination clearly separated the ECM fungal assemblages in the two sites tested.