Mycorrhizal fungi helps to increase the surface absorbing area of roots 10 to 1,000 times, thereby greatly improving the ability of the plant to use the soils resources. Several miles of fungal filaments can be present in a thimbleful of soil. But Mycorrhizal fungi increase nutrient uptake not only by increasing the surface absorbing area of the roots, but also release powerful enzymes into the soil that dissolve hard-to-capture nutrients, such as phosphorus, iron and other “tightly bound” soil nutrients. This extraction process is particularly important in plant nutrition and explains why non-mycorrhizal plants require high levels of fertility to maintain their health.
MycoApply® Soluble MAXX is a soil drench for porous soil and contains 19 carefully selected mycorrhizal fungi, 2 trichoderma species and 12 bacterial species well-suited to a variety of soils, climates and plants. MycoApply® Soluble MAXX contains mycorrhizal fungi that colonize plant roots and extend the root system into the surrounding soil greatly enhancing the absorptive surface area of root systems, forming an essential link between plant and soil and producing seedlings of the highest quality. Also included are a blend of specially formulated amendments. The plant enjoys improved nutrient and water uptake, enhanced disease resistance and superior field performance. The ultimate product for reestablishing biological diversity in soil and ensuring MAXX performance.
MycoApply® Soluble MAXX: 220 microns, passes a #70 screen. Contains 9 specifically selected endo mycorrhizal species Glomus intraradices, G. aggregatum, G. etunicatum, G. mosseae, G.deserticola, G.clarum, G.brasilianum, G. monosporum, Gigaspora margarita and 11 species of ectomycorrhizal fungi Rhizopogon villosullus, R. luteolus, R. amylopogon, R. fulvigleba, Pisolithus tinctorius, Scleroderma cepa S. citrinum, Suillus granulatus, Suillus punctatapies, Laccaria laccata and L. bicolor . Also contains two trichoderma fungal species, 15 beneficial bacterial species, humics, kelp, and vitamins.
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Click here to view list of plants colonized by mycorrhizae