ISSN: 0973-7510

E-ISSN: 2581-690X

Review Article | Open Access
Pritam Priyadarshi Rath1, Kajari Das2 and Sumitra Pattanaik1
1Department of Community Medicine, IMS & SUM Hospital, Siksha O Anusandhan deemed to be University, Bhubaneswar – 751 003, Odisha, India.
2Department of Biotechnology, College of Basic Science and Humanities, Odisha University of Agriculture and Technology, Bhubaneswar – 751 003, Odisha, India.
J Pure Appl Microbiol. 2022;16(1):63-73 | Article Number: 7419
https://doi.org/10.22207/JPAM.16.1.53 | © The Author(s). 2022
Received: 09/11/2021 | Accepted: 04/01/2022 | Published online: 25/02/2022
Issue online: March 2022
Abstract

Replacing harmful chemical pesticides with compost extracts is steadily gaining attention, offering an effective way for plant growth enhancement and disease management. Food waste has been a major issue globally due to its negative effects on the environment and human health. The methane and other harmful organisms released from the untreated waste have been identified as causes of this issue. Soil bacteria impart a very important role in biogeochemical cycles. The interactions between plants and bacteria in the rhizosphere are some of the factors that determine the health and fertility of the soil. Free-living soil bacteria are known to promote plant growth through colonizing the plant root. PGPR (Plant Growth Promoting Rhizobacteria) inoculants in compost are being commercialized as they help in the improvement of crop growth yield and provide safeguard and resistance to crops from disease. Our focus is to understand the mechanism of this natural, wet waste recycling process and implementation of a sustainable operative adaptation with microbial association to ameliorate the waste recycling system.

Keywords

Microbial activity, Composting and Plant, PGPR, Microbial ecology, Green waste

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