Remediation of soil, contaminated by Malathion with the fungi: Trichoderma viride and bacteria: Pseudomonas sp.

Approx. 1 January 1966

Study shows that yeast was able to digest and grow in water up to 5 days after an oil spill

Approx. 1976

Several fungi species that were able to metabolize hydrocarbons, were identified

Approx. 1977

Study shows that fungi are able to survive a more harsh envirroment than what bacteria would be able to

Approx. 1979

Study uses Trichoderma Viride to remediate insectides as Fenitrothion and Fenitrooxon.

Approx. 1986

Study researches which factors that had an effect on biodegradation in soil.

Approx. 1987

Study shows found out that several aquatic yeast species were able to degrade oil.

Approx. 1988

Study commenced to determine the fungi: P. sordida's ability to degrade polyaromatic hydrocarbons(PAH)

Approx. 1993

Study shows that when one is degrading pesticides in soil, the process start out with a high degradation rate, and end up with a very slow dissipation

Approx. 1994

Study shows the fungi species: Phanerochaete chrysosphorium and P. Sordida had potential regarding PAH degradation

Approx. 1995

Study compares the fungi species: Aspergillus niger and Trichoderma viride and their ability to degrade the insecticide Chlorpyrifos

Approx. 1996

Study shows that between the different factors that affect mycoremediation water is one of the more important

Approx. 1998

Study shows that the fungi species: Lentinus edodes aka. the shiitake mushroom was found to have the ability to remove pentachlorophenol

Approx. 1999