Open Access

Mycoremediation potential of Pleurotus species for heavy metals: a review

Bioresources and Bioprocessing20174:32

DOI: 10.1186/s40643-017-0162-8

Received: 11 April 2017

Accepted: 4 July 2017

Published: 10 July 2017

Abstract

Mycoremediation is one of the biotechniques that recruits fungi to remove toxic pollutants from environment in an efficient and economical manner. Mushrooms, macro-fungi, are among the nature’s most important mycoremediators. Pleurotus species (also called oyster mushrooms) are considered to be the most popular and widely cultivated varieties worldwide and this might be attributed to their low production cost and higher yields. Apart from their nutritive and therapeutic properties, Pleurotus species have high biosorption potential due to their extensive biomass, i.e. mycelial production. The genus has been reported to accumulate high levels of heavy metals. The current state-of-the art review mainly summarises previous investigations carried out by researchers on different roles and mechanisms played by Pleurotus species on heavy metals mycoremediation.

Keywords

Pleurotus species Heavy metals Biosorption Mycoremediation Laccase Manganese peroxidase

Introduction

Indiscriminate use of chemicals has led to severe contamination of environmental segments by heavy metals. Heavy metals are non-biodegradable and tend to be biomagnified in the food chain (Singh et al. 2008). They pose a risk to human health when transferred via food chain and can further lead to toxic effects in organisms even in trace amounts. These metals can hinder different cellular processes. Their effects are generally concentration dependent and also differ with respect to individual toxicity. Hence, it becomes crucial to remove them prior to final discharge of effluents in environmental segments.

Conventional methods like chemical precipitation, adsorption, ion exchange, reverse osmosis and electro-dialysis, to get rid of heavy metal burden of the environment, have their own shortcomings. These methods offer limitations like slow metal precipitation and incomplete removal (Aziz et al. 2015), generation of contaminated sludge requiring careful disposal (Gunatilake 2015; Ayangbenro 2017), high cost involved in the processes (Firdousi 2017), high energy and reagent requirements and clogging of membranes (Ahalya et al. 2003). In this scenario, it is important to opt for an economically feasible and effective treatment method which is free from these limitations and is able to translate the need of removal of heavy metals in terms of eco-friendly approach. Bioremediation is a way of cleaning up heavy metals using biomass (or microorganisms) through the processes of biodegradation, biosorption, bioaccumulation and bioconversion operating in different ways (Kulshreshtha et al. 2014; Mosa et al. 2016). The microorganisms bind to heavy metals and concentrate them (Joutey et al. 2015). Biosorption is a passive process and heavy metals get adsorbed on the surface of the biosorbent (Velásquez and Dussan 2009) exhibiting the tolerance of biosorbent towards heavy metals. The mechanisms like extracellular (chelation and cell wall binding) and intra-cellular (binding to compounds like proteins) sequestration of heavy metals have been proposed as mechanisms for heavy metals tolerance in fungi (Fawzy et al. 2017). Biosorbent from mushrooms can be prepared from mycelium or fruit body (live or dead) and spent mushroom substrate (SMS). The factors like the presence of microbial population, the availability of contaminants to these organisms, metal ion concentration and environmental factors like temperature, pH and the presence of nutrients affect the biosorption process in totality (Prakash 2017). The process includes precipitation, ion exchange, electrostatic interaction, the redox process, etc. (Yang et al. 2015).

The biological process of remediation display features like economic viability (Ayangbenro 2017) and repeated use of biomass, selective metal binding, effective desorption and recycling of desorbents. Different microorganisms like algae, bacteria, fungi, yeast have been employed to carry out biosorption. The potential of fungal biomass as biosorbent has been accepted for the removal of heavy metals and radionuclides from polluted waters because of their excellent metal binding properties and tolerance towards metals and adverse environment like diverse pH and temperature conditions (Qazilbash 2004; Anand et al. 2006; Yazdani et al. 2010; Salman et al. 2014). Fungi have been reported to exhibit the ability to chemically modify or affect their bioavailability (Prakash 2017). Fungi have chitin in their walls which can tolerate high concentrations of metals and are capable of growing on medium at low pH and temperature exhibiting excellent mycoremediation potential.

Mushrooms, macro-fungi, have fruiting bodies that grow out of a mass of mycelium. They are a favourite delicacy in many parts of the world. The consumption of edible mushrooms is increasing due to a good content of proteins and trace minerals. Mushrooms have also been reported as nutraceuticals having anti-oxidant, anti-cancer, immunostimulatory, anti-inflammatory and anti-diabetic therapeutic properties (Barros et al. 2007; Kim et al. 2007; Sarikurkcu et al. 2008; Synytsya et al. 2009). These functional characteristics are mainly due to their chemical composition.

Apart from this, mushrooms can be employed for decontamination of the polluted environment. Mushrooms can build up heavy metals in high concentrations in their bodies above maximum permissible concentrations (Kalac and Svoboda 2000) and can act as an effective biosorption tool (Das 2005). High accumulation potential and shorter life span are some of the advantages of using mushrooms as biosorbents. Mushrooms belonging to the genera including Agaricus, Boletus, Armillaria, Polyporus, Russula, Pleurotus, Termitomyces have been investigated by some researchers for the uptake of heavy metals (Raj et al. 2011).

Pleurotus species

The genus Pleurotus, commonly called Oyster mushroom, is a type of gilled mushrooms which grows normally on wood. It encompasses many species, for example P. ostreatus, P. pulmonary, P. sajor-caju, P. cornucopiae, P. sapidus, P. platypus and P. ostreatoroseus. It is found all around the world, mainly in forest environments. The genus has enzymes like laccase (LAC) and Mn-peroxidase (MnP), which degrade the lignocellulosic residues into food and enable them to grow on a variety of agricultural wastes with broad adaptability to varied agro-climatic conditions (Agrahar-Murugkar and Subbuakshmi 2005). A number of substrates like wheat straw, corn and sawdust can be used for its cultivation. They are popular and are widely cultivated throughout the world for food owing to simple production technology and their higher biological efficiency (Manzi et al. 2001). The genus is considered to be rich in proteins, fibres, carbohydrates, vitamins and minerals and owns a very pleasant taste. It is rich in immense therapeutic properties (Kalac and Svoboda 2000). There has been a rise in research activities related to the genus because of its multiple uses including biosorption.

Pleurotus species—sequestering heavy metals

Pleurotus species have been found to demonstrate a very effective biosorption potential for a wide range of environmental contaminants including heavy metals (Table 1). The accumulation of heavy metals in the fruit bodies tends to increase with an increase of the metals in the substrate (Ogbo and Okhuoya 2011). Heavy metals have become concentrated in certain areas, such as traffic congested highways, emission areas and cement- and battery-waste polluted sites. Pleurotus species growing near these polluted sites have the ability to accumulate heavy metals in high concentrations in their bodies. Mushrooms growing in heavily polluted areas like vicinity of the smelters have been reported to accumulate as much as 1540 times more than the background level of nickel (Barcan et al. 1998). The bioaccumulation potential of P. ostreatus from metal scrap sites has also been evaluated for Cu, Fe, Zn and Mn (Boamponsem et al. 2013). However, the accumulation potential of the species varies with the metallic species. Differences in accumulation potential for different heavy metals may be ascribed to the various types of growth substrates found in ecosystems. In a study conducted by Brunnert and Zadraz ̆il (1983), more Hg than Cd has been found to be accumulated in fruiting bodies in P. ostreatus, while more Cd has been found in P. flabellatus. Purkayastha et al. (1994) reported highest uptake of Cu and Cd as compared to Co and acid Hg ions by P. sajor-caju. However, the uptake of Cd was reduced in the presence of Cu in P. sajor-caju owing to the chemical interference.

Biosorption from the substrates

They have the ability to enhance the nutritional content of the soil found in these areas (Adenipekun 2008) and bioremediate (Radulescu et al. 2010). A considerable decrease in Cu, Mn and Ni in cement-contaminated soil and a slow decrease in lead content of battery-polluted soils in case of P. pulmonarius have been observed (Adenipekun et al. 2011). The bioaccumulation potential of Hg by P. ostreatus grown on artificial compost has also been studied by Bressa et al. (1988). Uptake and bioaccumulation studies have been done on Pleurotus species grown on metal-enriched substrates (Jain et al. 1988, 1989). Pleurotus sajor-caju, grown on metal-enriched substrate duckweed, has been found to accumulate Cd content above permissible limits (Jain et al. 1988).

Heavy metals distribution after biosorption

Subsequent to uptake, the metals are distributed unevenly within the fruiting bodies of mushrooms. The highest concentrations have been observed in the spore-forming part followed by rest of the cap and stipe (Gabriel et al. 1996). Cd has been found to be present in higher concentrations in caps (22–56 mg/kg dry wt) than in stipe (13–36 mg/kg dry wt) (Favero et al. 1990a) in P. ostreatus. The fruit body production has been found to be unaffected when exposed to a concentration up to 285 mg Cd/kg of dried substrate. Cadmium has been found to be accumulated to a higher concentration of 20 mg/g dry weight in P. ostreatus when grown in liquid cultures of malt broth (Favero et al. 1991). Pleurotus species have been found to show resistance to high Cd concentrations (Gabriel et al. 1996). Their capacity to accumulate the heavy metals can lead to their immobilisation but ingestion by other organisms can result in transfer along food chain (Osman and Bandyopadhyay 1999). The amounts of Pb, As, Fe, Cd and Hg in P. ostreatus available in the market (Accra, Ghana) have been found to be unsafe (Quarcoo and Adotey 2013).

Factors affecting the biosorption process

It has generated interest in the researchers to use the species for biosorption of heavy metals from wastewater. Influence of a range of operational parameters like pH, temperature, biomass and initial metal ion concentrations and contact time have been considered while assessing their biosorption potential. The biosorption by the target species varies with the type of metal, its concentration and composition of substrate (Javaid and Bajwa 2008; Ogbo and Okhuoya 2011). In the biosorption study conducted by Adhikari et al. (2004), P. florida has been found to sorb heavy metals in the order of Cd > Cr and to accumulate 1.2–2.5% more Cd than Fusarium oxysporum, Penicillium species and Aspergillus awamorii. The dead biomass can bind metals at levels higher, equivalent to or lesser than live biomass depending on the method used to kill the biomass (Zhu et al. 2010). Boamponsem et al. (2013) reported that the age of the fungal fruiting body or its size is of less importance in the accumulation of heavy metals by mushrooms. The interval between the fructifications affects the same. P. florida, P. ostreatus and P. djamour recorded the highest maximum accumulation (1.63–2.58 ppm) in the third flush of fructification (Dulay et al. 2015).

Pleurotus florida, P. ostreatus, P. sajor-caju, P. djamor, P. salmoneo-stramineus have been reported to be affected by Pb. The concentration of 100 ppm resulted in the lowest mycelial growth (Dulay et al. 2015). P. ostreatus have carboxylic, amino, thiol, phosphate and hydroxide groups on the cell wall helping in the biosorption of heavy metals (Banerjee and Nayak 2007; Javaid et al. 2011). IR analysis of lyophilised cells P. eryngii revealed the presence of carboxylic, amino, hydroxyl and methyl groups (Joo et al. 2011). P. ostreatus and P. sapidus have been reported to show affinity towards Cu and Zn as compared to Cd and Pb (Ita et al. 2006, 2008). This is in consensus with reports by Zhu et al. (2010). However, fruiting bodies of P. ostreatus immobilised in calcium alginate were shown to be effective in removing Pb and Co from solution (Xiangliang et al. 2005, 2009). P. ostreatus displayed tremendous removal potential in the order of Ni > Cu > Cr > Zn ions from effluents of electroplating units (Javaid and Bajwa, 2008). P. floridianus and P. sajor-caju have been reported to exhibit affinity (biosorption efficiency) in the order of Cd > Zn > Ni > Pb > Cu > Fe (Lamrood and Ralegankar 2013). Uptake of heavy metals by Azolla species and its further translocation in P. sajor-caju have been studied by Jain et al. (1989). Javaid et al. (2011) conducted a study to assess the biosorption potential of P. ostreatus in single and multi-metal ion systems for Cr, Cu, Ni and Zn. Similarly, the SMS biosorbent of the species has been reported to exhibit higher selectivity for Ni than Cu in a bi-metal biosorption study conducted by Tay et al. (2016). P. sajor-caju has been demonstrated to remove metals like Cu, Fe, Mg, Mn, Zn (in the pro-degradant additive) on modified polyethylene films (Klein et al. 2012).

Both chemisorption and ion-exchange have been reported to be the involved mechanisms in metals biosorption. Lyophilised cells of P. eryngii showed higher bioconcentration values for Pb and Cd (Joo et al. 2011). Studies were conducted on removal of Pb, Zn, Cu and Mn from artificially contaminated soil using P. tuber-regium. More than 90% of the metals were removed. There was a significant increase in the level of heavy metals in the pileus of the mushroom after biosorption process (Oyetayo et al. 2012). It has been reported to show preference towards Fe, Al, Zn and Mn followed by Pb and Hg (Nnorom et al. 2013). It has further been reported that P. tuber-regium has more bioaccumulative properties when grown from spawn rather than from sclerotia (Oghenekaro et al. 2008). In the packed bed column study on Cd employing P. platypus using industrial wastewater, the effect of parameters like bed depth and flow rate has been assessed (Vimala et al. 2011a). Biosorption of Cd by P. mutilus in packed bed column has also been done by Khitous et al. (2015). The packed biosorbent can be used for three regeneration cycles. Pleurotus SMS has been employed in a fixed bed study to remove Mn(II) ions from aqueous solutions. Flow rate of 1 ml/min, bed height of 30 cm, and metal ion concentration of 10 mg/l have been found to be suitable for biosorption (Kamarudzaman et al. 2015). Pleurotus species have also been assessed for the removal of different heavy metals from chemical laboratory waste in the form of live mycelia (Arbanah et al. 2012, 2013). The highest biosorption efficiency for Fe and Cu has been found to be 80.52 and 45.20%, respectively (Arbanah et al. 2012). In a similar study conducted by Akyüz and Kirbað (2010), P. eryngii grown on various agro-wastes has been reported to show maximum uptake of K and the lowest of Cu contents.

The pH values of a solution should be considered as an important factor impacting the biosorption process. The pH influences the toxicity and solution chemistry of the heavy metals (Frutos et al. 2016), hydrolysis and complexation properties by bringing changes in ionic form (Deng et al. 2009). Hence, the ionic charge of the functional groups and the metal speciation at varied pH values affect biosorption process. Under acidic environment, positively charged metal ions get attached to the negatively charged biomass. Under high pH, metal ions precipitate as metal hydroxides (Hlihor et al. 2014). The optimum pH for live and heat-inactivated P. sapidus encapsulated in calcium alginate beads has been found to be 6 (Yalçinkaya et al. 2002). In a study assessing the potential of P. ostreatus as a biosorbent in removing Pb(II) from electroplating industrial wastewater, the maximum Pb(II) biosorption of 92% in aqueous solution has been achieved at an unadjusted pH of 5.2 (Tay et al. 2009). Similarly, pH range of 2.5–6 for the biosorption of Ni, Zn, Cr, Cu, Fe and Pb has been reported for P. ostreatus (Arbanah et al. 2012; Osman and Bandyopadhyay 1999; Tay et al. 2010). Tay et al. (2010) also carried out a study regarding the removal of Pb and Cu ions from aqueous solution. Cu(II) removal sharply increased from 38.21% at pH 2.0 to 81% at pH 5.0 in P. cornucopiae as reported by Danış (2010). The maximum biosorption of Pb(II) by P. ferulae with pH up to 3, temperature 30°, and initial metal concentration 100 mg/l has been reported by Adebayo (2013). Optimum biosorption of divalence cations [Ni(II) and Cu(II)] by Pleurotus mushroom SMS has also been reported to be between pH of 5 and 6 (Tay et al. 2012). Pre-concentration and determination of Cd(II) and Co(II) in vegetables, using P. eryngii immobilised on Amberlite XAD-16 as a solid-phase biosorbent, have also been reported by Özdemir et al. (2012). The optimum extraction conditions were determined at a pH of 6.0 for Cd(II) and 5.0 for Co(II). In a similar study, pH range of 4–5 has been optimised for P. ostreatus immobilised on Amberlite XAD-4 for the biosorption of Cr, Cd and Cu (Kocaoba and Arısoy 2011). In the research on hybrid of P. sajor-caju and sunflower waste biomass immobilised on sodium alginate, the maximum equilibrium uptake for lead was found to be at pH 4.5 (Majeed et al. 2012). P. cornucopiae has been used to remove Cr from aqueous solution with bubbling fluidised bed (Xu et al. 2016).

Pre-treating the biomass with heat, alkalies or acids has a significant effect on the biosorption process depending upon the type of metal and fungal species. Pre-treatment of living biomass by physical and chemical methods resulted in an improvement in cadmium biosorption in comparison with living biomass of P. florida (Das et al. 2007). Methods like freeze drying (FD), oven drying (OD) and sun drying (SD) have been used for P. ostreatus for analysing the contents of different heavy and trace elements. Among the detected elements, K ranked the highest by 2.59, 1.31 and 2.30% in FD, OD and SD samples, respectively. OD biomass of P. ostreatus showed an increase in removal rate on increasing metal ion concentration (Javaid and Bajwa 2007). The other conditions affecting the biosorption as reported are ionic strength, other ions and complexing agents. The presence of high ionic strength and appreciable quantities of a complexing agent like EDTA significantly reduce the Pb(II) removal (Osman and Bandyopadhyay 1999).

Heavy metals vis-a-vis effects

The uptake of heavy metals has its consequent deleterious effects on the growth, productivity and cellular proteins. Gabriel et al. (1996) reported fructification of Pleurotus species in Cd-contaminated environment. Baldrian et al. (2000) demonstrated inhibition of mycelial penetration into soil by Cd and Hg. Effect of Hg on the highest cadmium uptake (between 88.9 and 91.8%) was observed with aerobic fungal biomass from the exponential growth phase in P. sajor-caju (Cihangir and Saglam 1999). Cadmium up to 150 µg/ml slowly inhibited mycelia development in case of P. ostreatus but never blocked it completely (Favero et al. 1991). Effect of Hg on the growth of wood-rotting basidiomycetes including P. ostreatus was studied by Mandal et al. (1998). The growth of the mushroom was significantly inhibited. Purkayastha et al. (1994) reported more than 85% reduction of growth in P. sajor-caju at 15 and 6 μg/ml of Pb(II) and Hg(II), respectively. Pb reduced mycelial protein significantly (36%), but Hg caused maximum reduction (30%) of proteins in sporocarps. Pb reduced biological efficiency of sporocarp production. Mercury has been reported to prevent growth and fruit body production in P. tuber-regium, while stipe length, stipe diameter and cap diameter were affected by lead followed by cadmium (Akpaja et al. 2012). Mineral (Fe, Zn, Li) enrichment reduced anti-oxidant activity in P. ostreatus owing to polyphenol complexation with these elements leading to decreased free radical availability (Fontes et al. 2013).

Heavy metals and enzyme regulation

The saprotrophic basidiomycetes utilise a variety of extracellular enzymes including ligninolytic enzymes for the utilisation of complex nutrients (Kapoor and Viraraghavan 1998). Factors controlling enzyme production among white rot fungi have also been widely studied. The main factors that influence the enzyme production are the nutrients, inhibitory compounds, temperature and interrelationships with other fungi (Baldrian and Gabriel 2002). Extracellular ligninolytic and cellulolytic enzymes are regulated by heavy metals on transcription level and during the course of their action. The effect of the heavy metals on enzymatic activities influences the energy flux in the ecosystem. In a study, a positive regulation of laccase and isoenzymes on copper application has been reported in the case of P. ostreatus (Baldrian and Gabriel 2002; Palmieri et al. 2000). The Mn-peroxidase activity decreased with increasing Cd concentration, whereas activities of endo-1,4-l-glucanase, 1,4-l-glucosidase and laccase highly increased in the presence of metal (Baldrian and Gabriel 2003). It has been reported that the P. sajor-caju laccase isozyme genes (phenol oxidase A1b (POXA1b), POXA2 and POXC) are differentially regulated at the transcriptional level in response to copper and manganese (Collins and Dobson 1997; Soden and Dobson 2001). The addition of Hg has been found to decrease the activity of laccase immediately and reduce the stability of the enzyme (Collins and Dobson 1997; Baldrian and Gabriel 2002). Interestingly, Cu and also Hg increased MnP activity slightly. However, when incubated in the presence of all three metals, the activity of MnP decreased even at low concentrations of Cd, Cu and Hg (Baldrian and Gabriel 2002) showing the synergetic effect of the heavy metals. Manganese has also been found to affect MnP gene transcription and enzyme activity in a positive way in some fungi like Pleurotus spp. (Ruiz-Duenas et al. 1999). A study was conducted by Drzewiecka et al. (2010) to assess the effect morphology and physiology of Pleurotus eryngii after incubating the spawn in the Zn-, Cu-, Co-, Cd- and Ni-enriched substrate. Laccase activity was stimulated by Ni and Cu even at low concentrations during incubation stage; but inhibited during fruiting stage. The inhibition effect was more pronounced when exposed to multi-metal solution.

To consider a fungal species as a biosorbent, desorption of the adsorbed metal ions and subsequent reuse and efficiency of the biomass in biosorption need to be taken into account. Acidic solution desorption has been reported to be more effective than alkaline solution desorption (Prasad et al. 2013). Under acidic conditions, protons compete for the sites releasing metal ions in the medium. Ninety-seven percent desorption of the adsorbed Hg from immobilised and heat-treated P. sajor-caju resulted when eluted with HCl (Arica et al. 2003). Ninety-nine percent of lead could be desorbed from P. ostreatus using HCl for a contact period of 1 h. The used biomass of P. florida could be regenerated and reused for biosorption of lead for six times (Prasad et al. 2013). A regeneration rate of 59% of Cu has been reported for P. mutilus (Henini et al. 2011). However, they can be improved by coupling the chemical desorption method with a copper recovery; the regenerated biomass for a content 10 g/l has a maximum adsorption capacity smaller but still significant 59.75 mg/g.

Conclusion

Different methods are being adopted to remove heavy metals from wastewater. Keeping in mind the financial aspects, it is necessary to produce low-cost, effective and recyclable adsorbents for their widespread use. There are some limitations of using mushrooms for biosorption. Biosorption potential of different species is also being assessed in a comparative way. Looking at the amount of work done on Pleurotus spp., the species holds a promise to be used as a biosorbent for heavy metals. The degree of tolerance is different for the species for different heavy metals. For performance assessment studies in the future, multi-component sorption studies should be stressed upon as the industrial wastewater is a cocktail of metal ions in solution and that plays an important role in the sorption efficiency of the species. The biosorption potential of the species is yet to be tapped and used commercially. Mushrooms being a food crop and looking at the potential of mushroom mycelia, the SMS produced after harvesting the mushroom can be used for the mycoremediation of the degraded sites. The aged mycelia, SMS, are otherwise generated in huge amounts by the mushroom farms and pose a disposal problem.
Table 1

Previous contributions of heavy metals biosorption using different forms of Pleurotus species

Biosorbent type

Pleurotus species

Heavy metals

References

Oven- and freeze-dried, autoclaved mycelia

P. florida

Cd

Das et al. (2007)

Oven-dried mycelia

P. ostreatus

Cr

Javaid and Bajwa (2007), Puentes-Cárdenas et al. (2012)

Pb

Tay et al. (2009), Liew et al. (2010)

Cd

Tay et al. (2011)

Cu, Cr, Ni, Zn

Javaid et al. (2011)

P. florida

Pb

Prasad et al. (2013)

Live mycelia

P. ostreatus

Cd

Favero et al. (1990a, b)

Hg

Mandal et al. (1998)

Cu, Cr, Ni, Zn

Javaid and Bajwa (2008)

Cu, Cr, Fe, Zn

Arbanah et al. (2012)

Cr

Arbanah et al. (2013)

P. ostreatus, P. florida, P. djamour, P. salmoneo-stramineus, P. cystidiosus

Pb

Dulay et al. (2015)

P. eryngii

Mn

Wu et al. (2016)

P. floridianus, P. sajor-caju

Cu, Cd, Fe, Ni, Pb, Zn

Lamrood and Ralegankar (2013)

Biomass immobilised on calcium alginate

P. ostreatus

Pb

Xiangliang et al. (2005)

Co

Xiangliang et al. (2009)

Cu, Pb

de Almeida and Burgess (2013)

P. sapidus

Cd, Hg

Yayçinkaya et al. (2002)

P. sajor-caju and sunflower waste biomass hybrid

Pb

Majeed et al. (2012, 2014)

Biomass immobilised on XAD-4

P. ostreatus

Cu, Cr, Cd

Kocaoba and Arisoy (2011)

P. eryngii

Cd, Co

Özdemir et al. (2012)

SMS

P. ostreatus

Cu

Tay et al. (2010)

Cr

Carol et al. (2012)

Cu, Ni

Tay et al. (2012, 2016)

Cd, Pb, Cu

Frutos (2016)

Fruit body accumulation

P. ostreatus

Cd

Favero et al. (1990a, b)

Hg

Bressa et al. (1988)

P. cornucopiae

Cu

Danis (2010)

Cr

Xu et al. (2016)

P. platypus

Cd

Vimala and Das (2011b)

P. ostreatus, P. tuber-regium.

Hg

Nnorom et al. (2012)

P. ferulae

Pb

Adebayo (2013)

P. ostreatus, P. florida, P. djamour, P. salmoneo-stramineus, P. cystidiosus

Pb

Dulay et al. (2015)

P. eryngii

Pb

Jiang et al. (2016)

P. ostreatus

Pb

Jiang et al. (2017)

Sun-dried fruit

P. ostreatus

Pb

Osman and Bandyopadhyay (1999)

Oven-dried fruit

P. ostreatus

Cu

Huo et al. (2011)

Cu, Pb, Zn, Mn

Oyetayo et al. (2012)

P. platypus

Cd

Vimala and Das (2011b)

P. eous

Cr, Ni, Pb

Suseem and Mary Saral (2014)

Freeze-dried fruit

P. eryngii

Cd, Pb

Joo et al. (2011)

Declarations

Authors’ contributions

The authors (MK and SS) have made substantial contributions to conception and design, or acquisition of data, or analysis and interpretation of data, and they have been involved in drafting the manuscript or revising it critically for important intellectual content. The authors have given final approval of the version to be published. Each author should have participated sufficiently in the work to take public responsibility for appropriate portions of the content, and agreed to be accountable for all aspects of the work in ensuring that questions related to the accuracy or integrity of any part of the work are appropriately investigated and resolved. Both authors read and approved the final manuscript.

Acknowledgements

NA.

Competing interests

The authors declare that they have no competing interests. The Editor may ask for further information relating to competing interests.

Consent for publication

The authors grant to any third party, in advance the right to use, reproduce or disseminate the article in its entirety or in part, in any format or medium, provided that no substantive errors are introduced in the process, proper attribution of authorship and correct citation details are given, and that the bibliographic details are not changed. If the article/book is reproduced or disseminated in part, this must be clearly and unequivocally indicated.

Publisher’s Note

Springer Nature remains neutral with regard to jurisdictional claims in published maps and institutional affiliations.

Open AccessThis article is distributed under the terms of the Creative Commons Attribution 4.0 International License (http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/4.0/), which permits unrestricted use, distribution, and reproduction in any medium, provided you give appropriate credit to the original author(s) and the source, provide a link to the Creative Commons license, and indicate if changes were made.

Authors’ Affiliations

(1)
Department of Biotechnology, Manav Rachna International University
(2)
Manav Rachna University

References

  1. Adebayo AO (2013) Investigation on Pleurotus ferulae potential for the sorption of Pb(II) from aqueous solution. Bull Chem Soc Ethiop 27:25–34Google Scholar
  2. Adenipekun CO (2008) Bioremediation of engine-oil polluted soil by Pleurotus tuber-regium Singer, a Nigerian white-rot fungus. Afr J Biotechnol 7:55–58Google Scholar
  3. Adenipekun CO, Ogunjobi AA, Ogunseye AO (2011) Management of polluted soils by a white-rot fungus: Pleurotus pulmonarius. Assumption Univ J Technol 15:57–61Google Scholar
  4. Adhikari T, Manna MC, Singh MV, Wanjari RH (2004) Bioremediation measure to minimize heavy metals accumulation in soils and crops irrigated with city effluent. J Food Agric Environ 2(1):266–270Google Scholar
  5. Agrahar-Murugkar D, Subbuakshmi G (2005) Nutritional value of edible wild mushrooms collected from the Khasi hills of Meghalaya. Food Chem 89:599–603View ArticleGoogle Scholar
  6. Ahalya N, Ramachandra TV, Kanamadi RD (2003) Biosorption of heavy metals. Res J Chem Environ 7(4):71–79Google Scholar
  7. Akpaja EO, Nwogu NA, Odibo EA (2012) Effect of some heavy metals on the growth and development of Pleurotus tuber-regium. Mycosphere 3:57–60View ArticleGoogle Scholar
  8. Akyüz M, Kirbað S (2010) Element contents of Pleurotus eryngii (DC. ex Fr.) Quel. var. eryngii grown on some various agro-wastes. Ekoloji 19(74):10–14Google Scholar
  9. Anand P, Isar J, Saran S, Saxena RK (2006) Bioaccumulation of copper by Trichodermaviride. Bioresour Technol 97:1018–1025View ArticleGoogle Scholar
  10. Arbanah M, Miradatul Najwa MR, Ku Halim KH (2012) Biosorption of Cr(III), Fe(II), Cu(II), Zn(II) ions from liquid laboratory chemical waste by Pleurotus ostreatus. Int J Biotechnol Wellness Ind 1:152–162Google Scholar
  11. Arbanah M, Miradatul Najwa MR, Ku Halim KH (2013) Utilization of Pleurotus ostreatus in the removal of Cr(VI) from chemical laboratory waste. Int Refreed J Eng Sci 2(4):29–39Google Scholar
  12. Arica MY, Arpa C, Kaya B (2003) Comparative biosorption of mercuric ions from aquatic systems by immobilized live and heat-inactivated Trametes versicolor and Pleurotus sajur-caju. Bioresour Technol 89:145–154View ArticleGoogle Scholar
  13. Ayangbenro Babalola (2017) A new strategy for heavy metal polluted environments: a review of microbial biosorbents. Int J Environ Res Public Health 14:94View ArticleGoogle Scholar
  14. Aziz HA, Adlan MN, Ariffin KS (2015) Heavy metals (Cd, Pb, Zn, Ni, Cu and Cr(III)) removal from water in Malaysia: post treatment by high quality limestone. Bioresour Technol 99(6):1578–1583View ArticleGoogle Scholar
  15. Baldrian P, Gabriel J (2002) Copper and cadmium increase laccase activity in Pleurotus ostreatus. FEMS Microbiol Lett 206:69–74View ArticleGoogle Scholar
  16. Baldrian P, Gabriel J (2003) Lignocellulose degradation by Pleurotus ostreatus in the presence of cadmium. FEMS Microbiol Lett 220:235–240View ArticleGoogle Scholar
  17. Baldrian P, In Der Wiesche C, Gabriel J, Nerud F, Zadrazˇil F (2000) Influence of cadmium and mercury on activities of ligninolytic enzymes and degradation of polycyclic aromatic hydrocarbons by Pleurotus ostreatus in soil. Appl Environ Microbiol 66:2471–2478View ArticleGoogle Scholar
  18. Banerjee A, Nayak D (2007) Biosorption of no-carrier-added radio-nuclides by calcium alginate beads using ‘tracer packet’ technique. Bioresour Technol 98:2771–2774View ArticleGoogle Scholar
  19. Barcan VS, Kovnatsky EF, Smetannikova MS (1998) Absorption of heavy metals in wild berries and edible mushrooms in an area affected by smelter emissions. Water Air Soil Pollut 103:173–195View ArticleGoogle Scholar
  20. Barros L, Baptista P, Estevinho LM, Ferreira ICFR (2007) Bioactive properties of the medicinal mushroom Leucopaxillus giganteus mycelium obtained in the presence of different nitrogen sources. Food Chem 105:179–186. doi:10.1016/j.foodchem.2007.03.063 View ArticleGoogle Scholar
  21. Boamponsem GA, Obeng AK, Osei-Kwateng M, Badu AO (2013) Accumulation of heavy metals by Pleurotus ostreatus from soils of metal scrap sites. Int J Curr Res Rev 5(4):01–09Google Scholar
  22. Bressa G, Coma L, Costa P (1988) Bioaccumulation of Hg in the mushroom Pleurotus ostreatus. Ecotoxicol Environ Safe 16:85–89View ArticleGoogle Scholar
  23. Brunnert H, Zadraz ̆il F (1983) The translocation of mercury and cadmium into the fruiting bodies of six higher fungi. A comparative study on species specificity in five lignocellulolytic fungi and the cultivated mushroom Agaricus bosporus. Eur J Appl Micorbiol Biotechnol 17:358–364View ArticleGoogle Scholar
  24. Carol D, Kingsley SJ, Vincent S (2012) Hexavalent chromium removal from aqueous solutions by Pleurotus ostreatus spent biomass. Int J Eng Sci Technol 4(1):7–22View ArticleGoogle Scholar
  25. Cihangir N, Saglam N (1999) Removal of cadmium by Pleurotus sajor-caju basidiomycetes. Acta Biotechnol 19:171–177View ArticleGoogle Scholar
  26. Collins PJ, Dobson A (1997) Regulation of laccase gene transcription in Trametes versicolor. Appl Environ Microbiol 63:3444–3450Google Scholar
  27. Danış Ü (2010) Biosorption of copper(II) from aqueous solutions by Pleurotus cornucopiae. BALWOIS 2010, Ohrid, Republic of Macedonia, 25–29 May 2010Google Scholar
  28. Das N (2005) Heavy metals biosorption by mushrooms. Indian J Natl Prod Resour 4:454–459Google Scholar
  29. Das N, Charumathi D, Vimala R (2007) Effect of pretreatment on Cd2+ biosorption by mycelia biomass of Pleurotus florida. Afr J Biotechnol 6:2555–2558View ArticleGoogle Scholar
  30. de Almeida LK, Burgess JE (2013) Biosorption and bioaccumulation of copper and lead by Phanerochaete and Pleurotus ostreatus. http://www.ewisa.co.za/literature/files/182_133%20Burgess.pdf. Accessed 20 June 2016
  31. Deng L, Zhang Y, Qin J, Wang X, Zhu X (2009) Biosorption of Cr(VI) from aqueous solutions by nonliving green algae Cladophora albida. Miner Eng 22:372–377View ArticleGoogle Scholar
  32. Drzewiecka K, Siwulski M, Mleczek M, Golinski P (2010) The Influence of elevated heavy metals content in substrate on morphology and physiology of King Oyster mushroom (Pleurotus eryngii) effects on human health. In: 15th International conference on heavy metals in the environment. http://www.chem.pg.gda.pl/ichmet/
  33. Dulay RMR, De Castro MAEG, Coloma NB, Bernardo AP, Cruz AGD, Tiniola RC, Kalaw SP, Reyes RG (2015) Effects and myco-remediation of lead (Pb) in five Pleurotus mushrooms. Int J Biol Pharm Allied Sci 4(3):1664–1677Google Scholar
  34. Favero N, Bressa G, Costa P (1990a) Response of Pleurotus ostreatus to cadmium exposure. Ecotoxicol Environ Safe 20(1):1–6View ArticleGoogle Scholar
  35. Favero N, Costa P, Paolo Rocco G (1990b) Role of copper in cadmium metabolism in the basidiomycetes Pleurotus ostreatus. Comp Biochem Physiol Part C Comp Pharmacol 97(2):297–303View ArticleGoogle Scholar
  36. Favero N, Costa P, Massimino ML (1991) In vitro cadmium uptake by basidiomycetes Pleurotus ostreatus. Biotechnol Lett 13:701–704View ArticleGoogle Scholar
  37. Fawzy EM, Abdel-Motaal FF, EL-zayat SA (2017) Biosorption of heavy metals onto different eco-friendly substrates. J Toxicol Environ Health Sci 9(5):35–44Google Scholar
  38. Firdousi SA (2017) Bioaccumulation and bio-absorptions of heavy metals by the mushroom from the soil. J Med Chem Drug Discov 2(3):25–33Google Scholar
  39. Fontes Vieira PA, Gontijo DC, Vieira BC, Fontes EAF, Soares de Assunção L, Leite JPV, Oliveira MGdA, Kasuya MCM (2013) Antioxidant activities, total phenolics and metal contents in Pleurotus ostreatus mushrooms enriched with iron, zinc or lithium. LWT Food Sci Technol 54(2):421–425View ArticleGoogle Scholar
  40. Frutos I, García-Delgado C, Gárate A, Eymar E (2016) Biosorption of heavy metals by organic carbon from spent mushroom substrates and their raw materials. Int J Environ Sci Technol 13(11):2713–2720View ArticleGoogle Scholar
  41. Gabriel J, Capelari M, Rychlovský P, Krenželok M, Zadražil F (1996) Influence of cadmium on the growth of Agrocybe perfecta and two Pleurotus spp. and translocation from polluted substrate and soil to fruit bodies. Toxicol Environ Chem 56:141–146View ArticleGoogle Scholar
  42. Gunatilake SK (2015) Methods of removing heavy metals from industrial wastewater. J Multidiscip Eng Sci Stud 1(1):12–18Google Scholar
  43. Henini G, Laidani Y, Fatiha Souahi F (2011) Study of adsorption of copper on biomass Pleurotus mutilus and the possibility of its regeneration by desorption. Energy Proced 6:441–448View ArticleGoogle Scholar
  44. Hlihor RM, Bulgariu L, Sobariu DL, Diaconu M, Tavares T, Gavrilescu M (2014) Recent advances in biosorption of heavy metals: support tools for biosorption equilibrium, kinetics and mechanism. Rev Roum Chim 59:527–538Google Scholar
  45. Huo C-L, Shang Y-Y, Zheng J-J, He R-X, He XS (2011) The adsorption effect of three mushroom powder on Cu2+ of low concentration. In: International symposium on water resource and environmental protection, 20–22 May 2011. doi: 10.1109/ISWREP.2011.5893731
  46. Ita BN, Essien JP, Ebong GA (2006) Heavy metal levels in fruiting bodies of edible and non-edible mushrooms from the Niger delta region of Nigeria. J Agric Soc Sci 2:84–87Google Scholar
  47. Ita BN, Ebong GA, Essien JP, Eduok SI (2008) Bioaccumulation potential of heavy metals in edible fungal sporocarps from the Niger delta region of Nigeria. Pak J Nutr 7:93–97View ArticleGoogle Scholar
  48. Jain SK, Gujral GS, Jha NK, Vasudevan P (1988) Heavy metal uptake by Pleurotus sajor-caju from metal-enriched duckweed substrate. Biol Wastes 24:275–282View ArticleGoogle Scholar
  49. Jain SK, Gujral GS, Vasudevan P, Jha NK (1989) Uptake of heavy metals by Azolla pinnata and their translocation onto the fruit bodies of Pleurotus sajor-caju. J Ferment Bioeng 68(1):64–67View ArticleGoogle Scholar
  50. Javaid A, Bajwa R (2007) Biosorption of Cr(III) ions from tannery wastewater by Pleurotus ostreatus. Mycopathologia 5:71–79Google Scholar
  51. Javaid A, Bajwa R (2008) Biosorption of electroplating heavy metals by some basiodiomycetes. Mycopathologia 6:1–6Google Scholar
  52. Javaid A, Bajwa R, Shafique U, Anwar J (2011) Removal of heavy metals by adsorption on Pleurotus ostreatus. Biomass Bioenergy 35:1675–1682View ArticleGoogle Scholar
  53. Jiang Y, Hao R, Yang S (2016) Equilibrium and kinetic studies on biosorption of Pb(II) by common edible macrofungi: a comparative study. Can J Microbiol 62(4):329–337View ArticleGoogle Scholar
  54. Jiang Y, Has R, Yang S (2017) Natural bioaccumulation of heavy metals onto common edible macrofungi and equilibrium and kinetic studies on biosorption of Pb(II) to them. Acta Nat Univ Pekin 53(1):125–134Google Scholar
  55. Joo JH, Hussein KA, Hassan SHA (2011) Biosorptive capacity of Cd(II) and Pb(II) by lyophilized cells of Pleurotus eryngii. Korean J Soil Sci Fert 44:615–624View ArticleGoogle Scholar
  56. Joutey NT, Savel H, Bahafid W, EI Ghachtouli N (2015) Mechanism of hexavalent chromum resistance and removal by microorganisms. Rev Environ Contam Toxicol 233:45–69Google Scholar
  57. Kalac P, Svoboda L (2000) A review of trace element concentrations in edible mushrooms. Food Chem 69:273–281View ArticleGoogle Scholar
  58. Kamarudzaman AN, Tay CC, Amir A, Talib SA (2015) Biosorption of Mn(II) ions from aqueous solution by Pleurotus spent mushroom compost in a fixed-bed column. Proc Soc Behav Sci 195:2709–2716View ArticleGoogle Scholar
  59. Kapoor A, Viraraghavan T (1998) Biosorption of heavy metals on Aspergillus niger effect of pretreatment. Bioresour Technol 63:109–113View ArticleGoogle Scholar
  60. Khitous M, Moussous S, Selatnia A, Kherat M (2015) Biosorption of Cd(II) by Pleurotus mutilus biomass in fixed-bed column: experimental and breakthrough curve analysis. Desalination Water Treat 57(35):16559–16570. doi:10.1080/19443994.2015.1081625 View ArticleGoogle Scholar
  61. Kim HY, Yoon DH, Lee WH, Han SK, Shrestha B, Kim CH, Lim MH, Chang W, Lim S, Choi S, Song WO, Sung JM, Hwang KC, Kim TW (2007) Phellinus linteus inhibits inflammatory mediators by suppressing redox-based NF-jB and MAPKs activation in lipopolysaccharide-induced RAW 264.7 macrophage. J Ethnopharmacol 114:307–315View ArticleGoogle Scholar
  62. Klein JM, Anziliero S, Camassola M, Grisa AMC, Brandalise RN, Zeni M (2012) Evaluation of metal biosorption by the fungus Pleurotus sajor-caju on modified polyethylene films. J Bioremed Biodeg 3:152. doi:10.4172/2155-6199.1000152:5 View ArticleGoogle Scholar
  63. Kocaoba S, Arısoy M (2011) The use of a white rot fungi (Pleurotus ostreatus) immobilized on Amberlite XAD-4 as a new biosorbent in trace metal determination. Bioresour Technol 102:8035–8039View ArticleGoogle Scholar
  64. Kulshreshtha S, Mathur N, Bhatnagar P (2014) Mushroom as a product and their role in mycoremediation. AMB Express 4:29. doi:10.1186/s13568-014-0029-8 View ArticleGoogle Scholar
  65. Lamrood PY, Ralegankar SD (2013) Biosorption of Cu, Zn, Fe, Cd, Pb and Ni by non treated biomass of some edible mushrooms. Asian J Exp Biol 4(2):190–195Google Scholar
  66. Liew HH, Tay CC, Yong SK, Surif S, Abdul Talib S (2010) Biosorption characteristics of lead [Pb(II)] by Pleurotus ostreatus biomass. In: Abstracts of the proceedings of international conference on science and social research (CSSR), Kuala Lumpur, 2010Google Scholar
  67. Majeed A, Jilani MI, Nadeem R, Hanif MA, Ansari TM (2012) Novel studies for the development of hybrid biosorbent. Int J Chem Biochem Sci 2:78–82Google Scholar
  68. Majeed A, Jilani MI, Nadeem R, Hanif MA, Ansari TM (2014) Adsorption of Pb(II) using novel Pleurotus sajor-caju and sunflower hybrid biosorbent. Environ Prot Eng 40(2):5–15Google Scholar
  69. Mandal TK, Baldrian P, Gabriel J, Nerud F, Zadraz ̆il F (1998) Effect of mercury on the growth of wood-rotting basidiomycetes Pleurotus ostreatus, Pycnoporus cinnabarinus and Serpula lacrymans. Chemosphere 36(3):435–440View ArticleGoogle Scholar
  70. Manzi P, Aguzzi A, Pizzoferrato L (2001) Nutritional value of mushrooms widely consumed in Italy. Food Chem 73:321–325View ArticleGoogle Scholar
  71. Mosa KA, Saadoun I, Kumar K, Helmy M, Dhankher OP (2016) Potential biotechnological strategies for the cleanup of heavy metals and metalloids. Front Plant Sci 7:1–14. doi:10.3389/fpls.2016.00303 View ArticleGoogle Scholar
  72. Nnorom IC, Jarzyńska G, Falandysz J, Drewnowska M, Okoye I, Oji-Nnorom CG (2012) Occurrence and accumulation of mercury in two species of wild grown Pleurotus mushrooms from southeastern Nigeria. Ecotoxicol Environ Safe 84:78–83View ArticleGoogle Scholar
  73. Nnorom IC, Jarzyńska G, Drewnowska M, Dryżałowska A, Kojta A, Pankavec S, Falandysz J (2013) Major and trace elements in sclerotium of Pleurotus tuber-regium (Ósū) mushroom—dietary intake and risk in southeastern Nigeria. J Food Compos Anal 29(1):73–81View ArticleGoogle Scholar
  74. Ogbo EM, Okhuoya JA (2011) Bio-absorption of some heavy metals by Pleurotus tuber-regium Fr. Singer (an edible mushroom) from crude oil polluted soils amended with fertilizers and cellulosic wastes. Int J Soil Sci 6:34–48View ArticleGoogle Scholar
  75. Oghenekaro AO, Okhuoya JA, Akpaja EO (2008) Growth of Pleurotus tuberregium (Fr) Singer on some heavy metal-supplemented substrates. Afr J Microbiol Res 2:268–271Google Scholar
  76. Osman MS, Bandyopadhyay M (1999) Bioseparation of lead ions from wastewater by using a fungus P. ostreatus. J Civil Eng 27:183–196Google Scholar
  77. Oyetayo VO, Adebayo AO, Ibileye A (2012) Assessment of the biosorption potential of heavy metals by Pleurotus tuber-regium. Int J Adv Biol Res 2:293–297Google Scholar
  78. Özdemir S, Okumuşa V, Kılınçb E, Bilgetekinc H, Dündara A, Ziyadanogˇullarıb B (2012) Pleurotus eryngii immobilized Amberlite XAD-16 as a solid-phase biosorbent for preconcentrations of Cd2+ and Co2+ and their determination by ICP-OES. Talanta 99:502–506View ArticleGoogle Scholar
  79. Palmieri G, Giardina P, Bianco C, Bianca F, Sannia G (2000) Copper induction of lactase isoenzymes in the ligninolytic fungus Pleurotus ostreatus. Environ Microbiol 66(3):920–924View ArticleGoogle Scholar
  80. Prakash V (2017) Mycoremediation of environmental pollutants. Int J Chem Tech Res 10(3):149–155Google Scholar
  81. Prasad ASA, Varatharaju G, Anushri C, Dhivyasree S (2013) Biosorption of lead by Pleurotus florida and Trichoderma viride. Br Biotechnol J 3(1):66–78View ArticleGoogle Scholar
  82. Puentes-Cárdenas IJ, Pedroza-Rodríguez AM, Navarrete-López M, Villegas-Garrido TL, Cristiani-Urbina E (2012) Biosorption of trivalent chromium from aqueous solutions by Pleurotus ostreatus biomass. Environ Eng Manag J 11(10):1741–1752Google Scholar
  83. Purkayastha RP, Mitra AK, Bhattacharyya B (1994) Uptake and toxicological effects of some heavy metals on Pleurotus sajor-caju (Fr.) Singer. Ecotoxicol Environ Safe 27:7–13View ArticleGoogle Scholar
  84. Qazilbash AA (2004) Isolation and characterization of heavy metal tolerant biota from industrially polluted soils and their role in bioremediation. Biol Sci 41:210–256Google Scholar
  85. Quarcoo A, Adotey G (2013) Determination of heavy metals in Pleurotus ostreatus (Oyster mushroom) and Termitomyces clypeatus (Termite mushroom) sold on selected markets in Accra, Ghana. Mycosphere 4(5):960–967Google Scholar
  86. Radulescu C, Stihi C, Busuioc G, Gheboianu AI, Popescu IV (2010) Studies concerning heavy metals bioaccumulation of wild edible mushrooms from industrial area by using spectrometric techniques. Bull Environ Contam Toxicol 84:641–646View ArticleGoogle Scholar
  87. Raj DD, Mohan B, Vidya Shetty BM (2011) Mushrooms in the remediation of heavy metals from soil. Int J Environ Pollut Control Manag 3(1):89–101Google Scholar
  88. Ruiz-Duenas FJ, Guille´n F, Camarero S, Pe´rez-Boada M, Martı´nez MJ, Martı´nez AT (1999) Regulation of peroxidase transcript levels in liquid cultures of the ligninolytic fungus Pleurotus eryngii. Appl Environ Microbiol 65:4458–4463Google Scholar
  89. Salman HA, Ibrahim MI, Tarek MM, Abbas HS (2014) Biosorption of heavy metals—a review. J Chem Sci Technol 3(4):74–102Google Scholar
  90. Sarikurkcu C, Tepe B, Yamac M (2008) Evaluation of the antioxidant activity of four edible mushrooms from the Central Anatolia, Eskisehir—Turkey: Lactarius deterrimus, Suillus collitinus, Boletus edulis, Xerocomus chrysenteron. Bioresour Technol 99:6651–6655. doi:10.1016/j.biortech.2007.11.062 View ArticleGoogle Scholar
  91. Singh J, Kant K, Sharma HB, Rana KS (2008) Bioaccumulation of cadmium in tissues of Cirrihna mrigala and Catla catla. Asian J Exp Sci 22:411–414Google Scholar
  92. Soden DM, Dobson ADW (2001) Differential regulation of laccase gene expression in Pleurotus sajor-caju. Microbiology 147:1755–1763View ArticleGoogle Scholar
  93. Suseem SR, Mary Saral A (2014) Biosorption of heavy metals using Pleurotus eous. J Chem Pharm Res 6(7):2163–2168Google Scholar
  94. Synytsya A, Mickova K, Synytsya A, Jablonsky I, Spevacek J, Erban V (2009) Glucans from fruit bodies of cultivated mushrooms Pleurotus ostreatus and Pleurotus eryngii: structure and potential prebiotic activity. Carbohydr Polym 76:548–556. doi:10.1016/j.carbpol.2008.11.02 View ArticleGoogle Scholar
  95. Tay CC, Redzwan G, Liew HH, Yong SK, Surif S, Abdul-Talib S Copper (II) (2010) Biosorption characteristic of Pleurotus spent mushroom compost. In: International conference on science and social research (CSSR 2010), Kuala Lumpur, Malaysia, Dec 5–7, 2010Google Scholar
  96. Tay CC, Liew HH, Yong SK, Surif S, Abdul-Talib S (2009) Biosorption of lead(II) from aqueous solutions by Pleurotus as a toxicity biosorbent. In: Environmental science and technology conference (ESTEC2009), Kuala Terengganu Malaysia, Dec 7–8, 2009Google Scholar
  97. Tay CC, Liew HH, Yin C-Y, Abdul-Talib S, Surif S, Abdullah A, Yong SK (2011) Biosorption of cadmium ions using Pleurotus ostreatus: growth kinetics, isotherm study and biosorption mechanism. Kor J Chem Eng 28(3):825–830View ArticleGoogle Scholar
  98. Tay CC, Redzwan G, Liew HH, Yong SK, Surif S, Abdul-Talib S (2012) Fundamental behavior for biosorption of divalence cations by Pleurotus mushroom spent-substrate. Malays J Sci 31:40–44Google Scholar
  99. Tay CC, Liew HH, Abdul-Talib S, Redzwan G (2016) Bi-metal biosorption using Pleurotus ostreatus spent mushroom substrate (PSMS) as a biosorbent: isotherm, kinetic, thermodynamic studies and mechanism. Desalination Water Treat 57(20). http://www.tandfonline.com/action/showCitFormats?. doi: http://dx.doi.org/10.1080/19443994.2015.1027957
  100. Velásquez L, Dussan J (2009) Biosorption and bioaccumulation of heavy metals on dead and living biomass of Bacillus sphaericus. J Hazard Mater 167:713–716. doi:10.1016/j.jhazmat.2009.01.044 View ArticleGoogle Scholar
  101. Vimala R, Das N (2011) Mechanism of Cd(II) adsorption by macrofungus Pleurotus platypus. J Environ Sci 23:288–293View ArticleGoogle Scholar
  102. Vimala R, Charumathi D, Nilanjana Das (2011) Packed bed column studies on Cd(II) removal from industrial wastewater by macrofungs Pleurotus platypus. Desalination 275:291–296View ArticleGoogle Scholar
  103. Wu M, Xu Y, Ding W, Li Y, Xu H (2016) Mycoremediation of manganese and phenanthrene by Pleurotus eryngii mycelium enhanced by tween 80 and saponin. Appl Microbiol Biotechnol 100:7249–7261View ArticleGoogle Scholar
  104. Xiangliang P, Jianlong W, Daoyong Z (2005) Biosorption of Pb(II) by Pleurotus ostreatus immobilized in calcium alginate gel. Process Bio Chem 40:2799–2803View ArticleGoogle Scholar
  105. Xiangliang P, Jianlong W, Daoyong Z (2009) Biosorption of Co(II) by immobilised Pleurotus ostreatus. Int J Environ Pollut 37:289–298View ArticleGoogle Scholar
  106. Xu F, Liu X, Chen Y, Zhang K, Xu H (2016) Self-assembly modified-mushroom nano composite for rapid removal of hexavalent chromium from aqueous solution with bubbling fluidized bed. Sci Rep 6. 26201. doi: 10.1038/srep26201. http://www.nature.com/articles/srep26201
  107. Yalçinkaya Y, Arica MY, Soysal L, Bektaş S (2002) Cadmium and mercury uptake by immobilized Pleurotus sapidus. Turk J Chem 26(3):441–452Google Scholar
  108. Yang T, Chen M-L, Wang J-H (2015) Genetic and chemical modification of cells for selective separation and analysis of heavy metals of biological or environmental significance. TrAC Trends Anal Chem 66:90–102View ArticleGoogle Scholar
  109. Yazdani M, Chee KY, Faridah A, Soon GT (2010) An in vitro study on the adsorption, absorption and uptake capacity of Zn by the bioremediator Trichodermaatro viride. Environ Asia 3:53–59Google Scholar
  110. Zhu FK, Qu L, Fan WX, Qiao MY, Hao HL, Wang XJ (2010) Assessment of heavy metals in some wild edible mushrooms collected from Yunnan Province, China. Environ Monit Assess 30:61–62Google Scholar

Copyright

© The Author(s) 2017