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Tyler d’Entremont

Research Interest

mycorrhizal symbioses, rhizosphere microbiomes, plant-fungal interactions

Faculty Advisor(s)

Stephanie Kivlin

Degree Pursuing



Acadia University, BScH and MSc, 2017 and 2019


R. Grabka, T.W. d’Entremont, S.J. Adams, A.K. Walker, J. Tanney, P.A. Abbasi and S. Ali. (2022) Fungal endophytes and their role in agricultural plant protection against pests and pathogens. Plants 11(3): 384. doi: 10.3390/plants11030384.

T.W. d’Entremont, J.C. López-Gutiérrez, and A.K. Walker (2021). Inoculating rhizome-propagated Sporobolus pumilus with a native mycorrhizal fungus increases salt marsh plant growth and survival. FACETS 6: 1134-1145. doi: 10.1139/facets-2020-0104.

T.W. d’Entremont, Z. Migicovsky, J.C. López-Gutiérrez, and A.K. Walker (2021). Saltmarsh rhizosphere fungal communities are defined by sediment type and dominant plant species cover in Nova Scotia, Canada. Environmental Microbiology Reports 13(4): 458-463. doi:10.1111/1758-2229.12904.

T.W. d’Entremont, J.C. López-Gutiérrez, and A.K. Walker (2018). Examining arbuscular mycorrhizal fungi in saltmarsh hay (Spartina patens) and smooth cordgrass (Spartina alterniflora) in the Minas Basin, Nova Scotia. Northeastern Naturalist 25(1): 72-86. doi:10.1656/045.025.0107.

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