– Revegetation of hostile sites by environmental microbiology in response to climate change


Current revegetation techniques for disturbed sites do not provide the most effective atmospheric carbon sequestration scenarios. Revegetation with woody plants on human-disturbed sites is used to increase carbon sinks through the photosynthetic mechanism as well as actinorhizal root symbiosis for the reconstruction of fertile forest humus. Thus, a technology that can restore the fertility of a hostile and contaminated soil and establish the ecological succession of plants is essential to meet this need. In Canada and around the world, our mission is to manage and address the challenges of planting in a hostile environment, to generate carbon credits from plantations, and to counteract the effects of climate change by providing innovative and forward-thinking solutions in the field of revegetation.