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Native bacteria promote plant growth under drought stress condition without impacting the rhizomicrobiome. / Armada, E.; Leite, M.F.A.; Medina Penafiel, Maria Almudena; Azcón, R.; Kuramae, E.E. (Corresponding author).

In: FEMS Microbiology Ecology, Vol. 94, No. 7, fiy092, 2018.

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@article{30f16cdc3c364c7f806d84e060004d6e,
title = "Native bacteria promote plant growth under drought stress condition without impacting the rhizomicrobiome",
abstract = "Inoculation of plants with beneficial plant growth-promoting bacteria (PGPB) emerges a valuable strategy for ecosystem recovery. However, drought conditions might compromise plant-microbe interactions especially in semiarid regions. This study highlights the effect of native PGPB after one-year inoculation on autochthonous shrubs growth and rhizosphere microbial community composition and activity under drought stress conditions. We inoculated three plant species of semiarid Mediterranean zones, Thymus vulgaris, Santolina chamaecyparissus and Lavandula dentata with a Bacillus thuringiensis strain IAM 12077 and, evaluated the impact on plant biomass, plant nutrient contents, arbuscular mycorrhiza fungi (AMF) colonization, soil rhizosphere microbial activity, and both the bacterial and fungal communities. Inoculation with strain IAM 12077 improved the ability of all three plants species to uptake nutrients from the soil, promoted L. dentata shoot growth (>65.8{\%}), and doubled the AMF root colonization of S. chamaecyparissus. Inoculation did not change the rhizosphere microbial community. Moreover, changes in rhizosphere microbial activity were mainly plant species-specific and strongly associated with plant nutrients. In conclusion, the strain IAM 12077 induced positive effects on plant growth and nutrient acquisition with no impact on the rhizosphere microbiome, indicating a rhizosphere microbial community resilient to native bacteria inoculation.",
keywords = "international",
author = "E. Armada and M.F.A. Leite and {Medina Penafiel}, {Maria Almudena} and R. Azc{\'o}n and E.E. Kuramae",
note = "6531, ME",
year = "2018",
doi = "10.1093/femsec/fiy092",
language = "English",
volume = "94",
journal = "FEMS Microbiology Ecology",
issn = "0168-6496",
publisher = "Wiley-Blackwell",
number = "7",

}

RIS

TY - JOUR

T1 - Native bacteria promote plant growth under drought stress condition without impacting the rhizomicrobiome

AU - Armada,E.

AU - Leite,M.F.A.

AU - Medina Penafiel,Maria Almudena

AU - Azcón,R.

AU - Kuramae,E.E.

N1 - 6531, ME

PY - 2018

Y1 - 2018

N2 - Inoculation of plants with beneficial plant growth-promoting bacteria (PGPB) emerges a valuable strategy for ecosystem recovery. However, drought conditions might compromise plant-microbe interactions especially in semiarid regions. This study highlights the effect of native PGPB after one-year inoculation on autochthonous shrubs growth and rhizosphere microbial community composition and activity under drought stress conditions. We inoculated three plant species of semiarid Mediterranean zones, Thymus vulgaris, Santolina chamaecyparissus and Lavandula dentata with a Bacillus thuringiensis strain IAM 12077 and, evaluated the impact on plant biomass, plant nutrient contents, arbuscular mycorrhiza fungi (AMF) colonization, soil rhizosphere microbial activity, and both the bacterial and fungal communities. Inoculation with strain IAM 12077 improved the ability of all three plants species to uptake nutrients from the soil, promoted L. dentata shoot growth (>65.8%), and doubled the AMF root colonization of S. chamaecyparissus. Inoculation did not change the rhizosphere microbial community. Moreover, changes in rhizosphere microbial activity were mainly plant species-specific and strongly associated with plant nutrients. In conclusion, the strain IAM 12077 induced positive effects on plant growth and nutrient acquisition with no impact on the rhizosphere microbiome, indicating a rhizosphere microbial community resilient to native bacteria inoculation.

AB - Inoculation of plants with beneficial plant growth-promoting bacteria (PGPB) emerges a valuable strategy for ecosystem recovery. However, drought conditions might compromise plant-microbe interactions especially in semiarid regions. This study highlights the effect of native PGPB after one-year inoculation on autochthonous shrubs growth and rhizosphere microbial community composition and activity under drought stress conditions. We inoculated three plant species of semiarid Mediterranean zones, Thymus vulgaris, Santolina chamaecyparissus and Lavandula dentata with a Bacillus thuringiensis strain IAM 12077 and, evaluated the impact on plant biomass, plant nutrient contents, arbuscular mycorrhiza fungi (AMF) colonization, soil rhizosphere microbial activity, and both the bacterial and fungal communities. Inoculation with strain IAM 12077 improved the ability of all three plants species to uptake nutrients from the soil, promoted L. dentata shoot growth (>65.8%), and doubled the AMF root colonization of S. chamaecyparissus. Inoculation did not change the rhizosphere microbial community. Moreover, changes in rhizosphere microbial activity were mainly plant species-specific and strongly associated with plant nutrients. In conclusion, the strain IAM 12077 induced positive effects on plant growth and nutrient acquisition with no impact on the rhizosphere microbiome, indicating a rhizosphere microbial community resilient to native bacteria inoculation.

KW - international

U2 - 10.1093/femsec/fiy092

DO - 10.1093/femsec/fiy092

M3 - Article

VL - 94

JO - FEMS Microbiology Ecology

T2 - FEMS Microbiology Ecology

JF - FEMS Microbiology Ecology

SN - 0168-6496

IS - 7

M1 - fiy092

ER -

ID: 6589776