Impact of mycorrhizal colonisation on grapevine establishment in <i>Cylindrocarpon</i> infested soil

Authors

  • C.M. Bleach
  • R.J. Cope
  • E.E. Jones
  • H.J. Ridgway
  • M.V. Jaspers

DOI:

https://doi.org/10.30843/nzpp.2008.61.6842

Abstract

The effects of arbuscular mycorrhizae (AM) Glomus mosseae and Acaulospora laevis on growth of six grape rootstock varieties and their infection by Cylindrocarpon species were investigated in a greenhouse experiment that challenged the mycorrhizal plants with a mixed inoculum of Cylindrocarpon spp Both species of AM had beneficial effects (P<005) on rootstock growth but this effect was specific for particular rootstock and AM combinations Generally G mosseae had a more consistent positive effect and A laevis was the only species to decrease plant growth in some rootstock varieties Subsequently two field trials conducted in Auckland and Blenheim used a mixture of the two AM species and two rootstock varieties After 9 months compared to control plants mycorrhizal plants had similar incidence of Cylindrocarpon infection at both sites (P>005) but greater root dry weights in Auckland (214; P<005) and Blenheim (only 22; P>005) G mosseae clearly has potential for improving health and growth of young grapevine plants

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Published

2008-08-01

How to Cite

Bleach, C.M., R.J. Cope, E.E. Jones, H.J. Ridgway, and M.V. Jaspers. “Impact of Mycorrhizal Colonisation on Grapevine Establishment in &lt;i&gt;Cylindrocarpon&lt;/i&gt; Infested Soil”. New Zealand Plant Protection 61 (August 1, 2008): 311–316. Accessed September 19, 2021. https://journal.nzpps.org/index.php/nzpp/article/view/6842.

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