Our Collaborations


Terragen has in place a number of research and development collaborations to support the further development of our agricultural microbial products range. Research partners include the following organisations: 


The University of the Sunshine Coast, Queensland:

Various faculty members at the University of the Sunshine Coast work with Terragen in the area of microbial genomics, soil microbiome profiling, fruit quality assessments, and crop productivity. The University of the Sunshine Coast has been supporting Terragen with contracted R&D projects since early 2016. 

Visit the University of the Sunshine Coast website at: https://www.usc.edu.au/



A valuable partnership has been established between Terragen and researchers from the School of Veterinary Science at the University of Queensland in Gatton. A number of important animal health trials have been completed with Terragen’s anti-inflammatory and non-medicated anti-diarrhoeal products. The collaboration has grown over the past 4 years and further projects are planned for 2019 and beyond. 

Visit the University of Queensland website at: https://www.uq.edu.au/


Royal Melbourne Institute of Technology (RMIT) University, Victoria:

Key collaborative research program for microbial genome profiling and genome function definition, including assessments of antimicrobial activity. RMIT has been working with Terragen since late 2016. 

Visit the Royal Melbourne Institute of Technology website at: https://www.rmit.edu.au/


University of California at Davis, California:

Research collaboration with respect to the identification of microbial effects on plant disease pathogens and crop productivity improvement. UC Davis has supported Terragen in select areas of plant disease programs since 2016. 

Visit the University of California - Davis website at: https://www.ucdavis.edu/


Servatus Ltd, Queensland:

Servatus and Terragen have a research collaboration agreement in place related to the development and investigation into all aspects of the products based on our core suite of micro-organisms.  With respect to these micro-organisms, Terragen has the rights to non-human applications and Servatus has the rights to human applications.  

Visit the Servatus website at: http://www.servatus.com.au/