New MycoApply Animation Video

Check out our latest animation project to learn how MycoApply mycorrhizal inoculant products work, including how the mycorrhizal symbiosis is formed, and how this symbiotic relationship benefits plants and soils.

Posted by: Graham Hetland

Mycorrhizal Applications – Product & Communications Manager

March 6, 2020

Join the discussion 22 Comments

  • Agustin says:

    Hello! Are your products available in Spain? Or the EU?
    Thank you! Best wishes

    • Graham Hetland says:

      Hello Agustin, thank you for reaching out! Yes, MycoApply products are distributed in Spain by Kenogard. You can find more information here:

      • Jason says:

        Hello I’m very interested in the webinar on mycorrhizal in all forms but I have a particular interest in mycorrhizal that is comparable with blueberries. I live in Australia and I was wondering if you have product available here at all. Yours sincerely Jason.

  • Carolyn Watts says:

    Hello, I have signed up for the Mighty Mycorrhizae seminar on July 8th.
    I am particularly interested in studies that have been published which study whether sufficient mycorrhizal populations can be grown in peat-based soilless potting mediums to benefit the plants. And if they can be grown, how long these populations last before the medium needs to be re-innoculated, and whether the disturbance (pulling weeds, repotting, etc) of the potting medium adversely affects them.


    Carolyn Watts

    • Graham Hetland says:

      Hello Carolyn, thank you very much for signing up for the webinar! I will certainly pass your question along to the presenters. Thank you for your interest in mycorrhizae!

  • Hello, Are your products available in India?

  • Stacy says:

    Thank you for the invitation to register for the webinar, Thank you for continuing to expand the knowledge about growing and maintaining healthy, inter-relational transactions for plant life.
    Do you have retailers in United States that sell your products? I am a home gardener in the suburbs in Virginia.

    • Graham Hetland says:

      Hey Stacy, our pleasure! Thank you so much for registering for the webinar!

      We have several horticulture distributors who are selling MycoApply throughout the US. You can view the distributors in your area on our Distributor Map:

      (Some of the distributors do require an account. If you have any trouble finding a distributor who can sell small quantities for home gardening without the need for a professional account, please feel free to email me at and I’d be happy to help.)

      Thanks again for your interest in mycorrhizae!

    • Elijio Martinez says:

      I am intrested in on how to know when myhcrorzra is and how long it last after opening it . I use it on shurbs and trees blue westrias trees

      • Graham Hetland says:

        Hello Elijio! The standard shelf life for our MycoApply products is 2 years. As long as the product is stored according to the storage recommendations on the packaging, the two years shouldn’t be affected by the package being opened. The main factors that would be detrimental to the viability of the product would be prolonged excessive heat (over 140 F), or if moisture had entered the package.

  • Milijan Krecu says:

    I’ve signed up for the webinar also and am wondering about the interaction of myco inoculants with the native myco population. Are the types in your product competing with the native population? Do they fill different niches? Can they be synergetic?

    • Graham Hetland says:

      Hey Milijan! Thank you very much for registering for the webinar, and for your interest in mycorrhizae! I have passed your questions along to the presenters of the webinar, so they will be prepared to address your specific interests during the presentation or Q&A portion of the webinar.

  • Bob Reeves says:

    Looking forward to the Webinar.
    A huge proportion of ornamental nursery stock is container grown – in ‘Soil(less)” mixes. The bulk of this media is often composted tree bark or peat-based; i.e. this media is highly organic, has good drainage properties etc. But there is little or no mineral nutrient in it. As you know, one of the most important roles of mycorrhiza is to liberate essential plant nutrients bound in the soil parent material (rock, gravel, sand, silt, clay etc.). The synergy with mycorrhiza is how plants in nature acquire essential nutrients like phosphorus and more. Given this, do you have any specific recommendations about mineral (i.e. non-synthetic) inputs that can make up the nutrient deficit in nursery media?


  • Sheila Moll says:

    Hi. I signed up for the webinar but I have a few questions. I have used your product for a few years but I’m wondering since i use it with a soilless mix in containers
    (1) does adding a slow release fertilizer (Osmocote) interfere with the mycorrhizae?
    (2) in the containers of soilless mix, I apply a liquid water soluble fertilizer weekly (Blossombooster), does this affect the mycorrhizae function?

  • DOUGLAS GRAY says:

    Thank you for the invitation to the webinar. This is a very interesting subject and I want to learn more.

  • Vanessa says:


    Understanding that mychorrhizal application is beneficial for plant nutrient uptake, may I ask if this effect would be the same for crops growing in hydroponic?

    • Graham Hetland says:

      Hello Vanessa! Thank you for registering for the webinar, and for your interest in mycorrhizal fungi. Our presenters will definitely include this information in tomorrow’s webinar, and if any questions remain, we will be holding a Q&A session after the webinar in which we will be happy to elaborate on your topic if needed. See you at the webinar!

  • Simon Thierry Okiobe says:

    Thank you very much for this initiave and be invited in this Webinar Session. I have two questions: What could be best sustrate for mycorrhizal inoculum Production and What could the best mycorrhizal biostimulant that could be mix with mycoorrhiza to boost the efficacy and efficiency of mycorrhizal products in industrial agriculture where mycorrhizal functioning has been hampered by the use Chemical fertilizers and fungicides ?
    One of the big limitation in international mycorrhizal inoculum trade is the absence of National and international Regulation laws of mycorrhizal products, what do we need to do to bridge this big gap?

    • Graham Hetland says:

      Hello Simon, thank you very much for your interest and for registering for tomorrow’s webinar! I have passed your questions along to our presenters, and please do feel free to submit your questions during the webinar for the speakers to address during our Q&A session after the presentation, to make sure that we address your pertinent questions.

  • John Carroll says:


    I’m interested in using mycorrhizae as a Seed Coating. I would like to apply this product to empty seeds prior to field planting.

    Many thanks

    • Graham Hetland says:

      Hello John, thank you for your interest in mycorrhizae and for registering for tomorrow’s webinar! Yes, a few of our MycoApply products are particularly well suited for use as a seed coat. Our recommendations would be fairly specific to the crops that you are planning to treat. What types of seeds do you plan to coat? (Also, please feel free to submit this question during tomorrow’s webinar, in order for our presenters to address this directly during the Q&A session following the presentation.)

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