Soil Zoology

Soil zoology is the study of various animals living fully or partially in the soil called soil fauna. Soil communities are extremely complex, with millions of species and billions of individual organisms are being found within a single ecosystem, ranging from fungi and microscopic bacteria, through to larger organisms, such as earthworms, ants and moles.  It also provides knowledge of microbial and faunal activity and ecology in soil, soil biota, soil fauna, or these organisms include earthworms, nematodes, fungi, bacteria and different arthropods, protozoa. Soil biology plays a very important and key role in understanding many soil characteristics. They have a major role in shaping aboveground biodiversity and the functioning of terrestrial ecosystems, the decomposition of organic matter by soil organisms like nitrogen fixing organisms which has an immense impact on soil fertility, plant growth, soil morphology, and carbon storage. As supportively new science, which are many remains unknown about the soil biology and their impact and various effects on soil ecosystems’


  • Ecology of soil animals
  • Taxonomy and biodiversity of soil animals
  • Biogeochemical cycle
  • Agro ecology
  • Functional adaptations of decomposer communities to climate change
  • Animal agriculture within society

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