The stuff I have is "Starter Plus", which has the following organisms (just made new pages for all these on wiki, in the hopes that someone else will do the research for me):
Sure, why not. I love this stuff.
Much of these are mycorrhizal fungi.
Fungi form two kinds of mycorrhizae: those that penetrate the cell wall of the plant's root and those that do not. The ones that do not are called ectomycorrhizal; those that do are called endomycorrhizal or, more commonly today, VAM fungi.
Some regard these as the same fungi. Grows in soil or plant roots. Endomycorrhizal.
Rhizopogon is a genus of basidiomycetes that form
ectomycorrhizal symbioses with members of the Pinaceae
(Molina et al. 1999). Rhizopogon occidentalis and Rhizopogon vulgaris are common in western North American forests where they are ectomycorrhzial associates exclusively with pines (Kj?ller & Bruns 2003).
If you have pine trees, seems like good stuff, otherwise, seems pointless.
An edible, but not very good tasting mushroom. Also found in pine forests. link
May form symbiotic relationship with roots of pine/spruce trees. Ectomycorrhizal.
Another EctoMycorrhiza fungi. This one makes poisonous shrooms. link
May assist roots.
Another mycorrhizal fungi. Only with conifer seedlings though, reportedly.
Dunno, all the info I could find on this bacteria were off the geek-o-meter scale. Couldn't understand a word of it.
These are all bacteria that are believed to outcompete pathogenic bacteria. Many of them are considered 'pro-biotics'. This means humans intentionally ingesting them to have healthy bacteria in them. At a minimum the bacillus are virtually indestructable due to their forming spores when dormant.