Agritrop
Home

Response of native soil microbial functions to the controlled mycorrhization of an exotic tree legume, Acacia holosericea in a Sahelian ecosystem

Bilgo Ablasse, Sangare Sheikh K., Thioulouse Jean, Prin Yves, Hien Victor, Galiana Antoine, Baudoin Ezékiel, Hafidi Mohamed, Bâ Amadou, Duponnois Robin. 2012. Response of native soil microbial functions to the controlled mycorrhization of an exotic tree legume, Acacia holosericea in a Sahelian ecosystem. Mycorrhiza, 22 (3) : pp. 175-187.

Journal article ; Article de revue à facteur d'impact
[img] Published version - Anglais
Access restricted to CIRAD agents
Use under authorization by the author or CIRAD.
document_564148.pdf

Télécharger (602kB)

Quartile : Q1, Sujet : MYCOLOGY

Abstract : Fifty years of overexploitation have disturbed most forests within Sahelian areas. Exotic fast growing trees (i.e., Australian Acacia species) have subsequently been introduced for soil improvement and fuelwood production purposes. Additionally, rhizobial or mycorrhizal symbioses have sometimes been favored by means of controlled inoculations to increase the performance of these exotic trees in such arid and semiarid zones. Large-scale anthropogenic introduction of exotic plants could also threaten the native biodiversity and ecosystem resilience. We carried out an experimental reforestation in Burkina Faso in order to study the effects of Acacia holosericea mycorrhizal inoculation on the soil nutrient content, microbial soil functionalities and mycorrhizal soil potential. Treatments consisted of uninoculated A. holosericea, preplanting fertilizer application and arbuscular mycorrhizal inoculation with Glomus intraradices. Our results showed that (i) arbuscular mycorrhizal (AM) inoculation and prefertilizer application significantly improved A. holosericea growth after 4 years of plantation and (ii) the introduction of A. holosericea trees significantly modified soil microbial functions. The results clearly showed that the use of exotic tree legume species should be directly responsible for important changes in soil microbiota with great disturbances in essential functions driven by microbial communities (e.g., catabolic diversity and C cycling, phosphatase activity and P availability). They also highlighted the importance of AM symbiosis in the functioning of soils and forest plantation performances. The AM effect on soil functions was significantly correlated with the enhanced mycorrhizal soil potential recorded in the AM inoculation treatment. (Résumé d'auteur)

Mots-clés Agrovoc : Reconstitution forestière, Acacia holosericea, Glomus intraradices, Micro-organisme du sol, Symbiose, Écosystème, Fertilité du sol, Disponibilité d'élément nutritif, Mycorhizé à vésicule et arbuscule

Mots-clés géographiques Agrovoc : Sahel, Burkina Faso

Classification Agris : K10 - Forestry production
P34 - Soil biology
P35 - Soil fertility
F62 - Plant physiology - Growth and development

Champ stratégique Cirad : Axe 1 (2005-2013) - Intensification écologique

Auteurs et affiliations

  • Bilgo Ablasse, INERA (BFA)
  • Sangare Sheikh K., INERA (BFA)
  • Thioulouse Jean, CNRS (FRA)
  • Prin Yves, CIRAD-BIOS-UMR LSTM (FRA) ORCID: 0000-0002-3706-0045
  • Hien Victor, INERA (BFA)
  • Galiana Antoine, CIRAD-BIOS-UMR LSTM (FRA) ORCID: 0000-0002-5293-5049
  • Baudoin Ezékiel, IRD (SEN)
  • Hafidi Mohamed, Université Cadi Ayyad (MAR)
  • Bâ Amadou, IRD (SEN)
  • Duponnois Robin, IRD (SEN)

Autres liens de la publication

Source : Cirad - Agritrop (https://agritrop.cirad.fr/564148/)

View Item (staff only) View Item (staff only)

[ Page générée et mise en cache le 2021-02-23 ]