FNCA Biofertilizer Newsletter
Mr. Richard M. Balog, Editor, Leader of FNCA Biofertilizer Project of the Philippines, Issue No. 7 February 2007

Message from the Philippines.

Dear Readers,

This 7th issue of the FNCA (Forum for Nuclear Cooperation in Asia) Biofertilizer Newsletter features the activities pertaining to research and development, industry, use and promotion and impactof Biofertilizers in Philippine agriculture. It's my pleasure to share to you information herein that you may find interesting and valuable in line with the same activities in your respective areas.


Biofertilizer Group Newsletter

FNCA Forum for Nuclear Cooperation in Asia
The Asian region is one of the regions, which enjoys the highest economic growth rates in the world. To sustain such growth in the face of limited resources and the need to protect and preserve the environment, the region can benefit from effective utilization of nuclear science and technology.

Issue No. 7 February 2007 1.7MB by the Philippines


Biotechnology Capacity Of LDCs In The Asian Pacific Rim
Suman Sahai, Gene Campaign, AgBioforum, Volume 2 // Number 3 & 4 // Article 7, 1999


Use of Microbial Inoculants and Organic Fertilizers in Agricultural Production
FFTC, J.F. Parr, S.B. Hornick, and D.D. Kaufman, 1994-11-01
Soil-Microbial Systems Laboratory
Agricultural Research Service
U.S. Department of Agriculture
Beltsville, Maryland, U.S.A.

Because of exploitive and improper farming practices, agricultural lands worldwide


Understanding the Soil Rhizosphere System
Food & Fertilizer Technology Center, 2006-12-01

Sustainable Management of the Soil Rhizosphere System

Methods for the sustainable management of the soil rhizosphere system for efficient crop production and fertilizer use clearly fall into three distinct ways and methods: a) cultural management/practices; b) efficient nutrient application/fertilizer management; and c) use of organic fertilizers and bio-fertilizers.


FNCA Biofertilizer Project Chapter 4 03

Mycorrhizal fungi are species of fungi that intimately
associate with plant roots forming a symbiotic relationship, with the
plant providing sugars for the fungi and the fungi providing nutrients
such as phosphorus, to the plants. Mycorrhizal fungi can absorb,
accumulate and transport large quantities of phosphate within their
hyphae and release to plant cells in root tissue.

See Description

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