In the early 1990s, the American landscape was plagued by an epidemic of diseases caused by the new plant, Clover in Grassland, which thrives in moist soil.
Now, researchers are trying to learn what the fungus actually does to the grassland’s natural defenses.
But the disease also threatens to destroy the entire ecosystem.
For now, the only way to truly understand what the disease does to grasslands is to study the effects it has on other plants in the ecosystem.
And researchers are not yet ready to start.
The most common type of Clover fungus is a spore-forming fungus, called Eurydium mites, which can be found in a wide range of places.
The fungi can cause mild symptoms such as mild redness, swelling and bruising.
But they can also cause severe symptoms such a death and loss of the plant’s leaves, stems and roots.
Some scientists have theorized that Clover mites may help to create the spore layer on the soil surface, allowing the fungus to colonize it.
A recent study by scientists at Cornell University found that Eurydonium mite spores are able to survive in soil, in both the presence and absence of nutrients.
It is thought that these spores can survive in soils for several months, or even years, and it is thought these spores may also survive in other types of soil, such as clay or soil with high concentrations of bacteria.
It also suggests that E. mites can live in the soil longer than previously thought, possibly longer than the species in question.
And a recent study of soil bacteria by researchers at the University of California at Berkeley and the University at Buffalo found that the fungi can survive on the same soil for a very long time.
The researchers also found that some of the soil bacteria were able to replicate on Clover spores.
The spores, however, do not survive on clay soils and do not colonize the soil layer, meaning that soil is not the ideal environment for these bacteria.
What’s more, there is no known way to test the viability of the spores in soil.
For that reason, the researchers have not been able to identify whether soil bacteria will be able to grow on Clovers spores or not.
In addition, it is unclear how the fungi survive under certain conditions, such a dry, arid climate.
A few other scientists have suggested that these fungi might survive in a combination of dry conditions and high temperatures.
The authors of this recent study also speculate that the fungus might be able survive in conditions similar to those that occur during dry periods.
A second possibility is that the spores are dormant and that the temperature of the environment on which they live will allow the fungi to colonise the soil.
In the study by Cornell and the UC Berkeley scientists, the fungus was found on soils in the high desert of the southwestern United States, which has a climate that is very dry.
In a study published in February in Nature Communications, a group of researchers from the University College London also studied soil bacteria from a number of locations in southern California and found that soil bacteria growing on Clout mites did not survive at temperatures above 100 degrees Fahrenheit.
And another recent study, published in PLOS One, showed that soil microbes grown on Clupa mites in California, Australia and southern India were resistant to the fungus.
“We have some evidence that soil microbial communities are more resistant to Clout than the wild species, which is surprising because Clout is a very important pest,” said lead author Jonathan Poulin of the University’s Centre for Ecology and Hydrology.
“But it is still very much in the early stages of studies that we are studying.”
The researchers are also investigating whether the fungi are able the fungi that cause Clover disease are more persistent and persistent enough to persist into the soil when the soil is wet.
Another possibility is the fungi might be more resistant when exposed to nutrients in soils.
“There is a huge amount of research being done on soil microbial responses to nutrient loss in the environment and how nutrients affect soil microbial life,” said Poulen.
The scientists are also interested in looking at the effect of nutrients on soil microbes.
For example, if nutrients cause the soil to dry out, the soil microbes may not survive as well in the wet.
“If nutrients cause a drought, the microbes may be more susceptible to pathogens,” Poulins said.
He and his colleagues are also trying to determine whether or not the fungi in the field will survive in the same conditions that Clout species thrive in.
“Our research will also include determining whether the pathogen itself will be resistant to a Clout or not,” Poulson said.
In terms of how the fungus will behave under different conditions, Poulsons team has found that they have found some species that survive better when conditions are dry, when nutrients are low and when soil pH is lower.
“Soil pH is very