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How Can We Overcome Limitations of Bioremediation? | OMICS International
ISSN: 2155-6199
Journal of Bioremediation & Biodegradation

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How Can We Overcome Limitations of Bioremediation?

Young-Cheol Chang* and Shintaro Kikuchi
Division of Applied Sciences, Muroran Institute of Technology, Japan
Corresponding Author : Young-Cheol Chang
Biosystem course, Division of Applied Sciences
Muroran Institute of Technology, 27-1 Mizumoto
Muroran 050-8585, Japan
Tel: +81-143-46-5757
Fax: +81-143-46-5757
Received: January 09, 2012; Accepted: January 12, 2012; Published: January 14, 2012
Citation:hang YC, Shintaro Kikuchi(2012) How Can We Overcome Limitations of Bioremediation? J Bioremed Biodegrad 3:e106. doi:10.4172/2155-6199.1000e106
Copyright: © 2012 Chang YC. This is an open-access article distributed under the terms of the Creative Commons Attribution License, which permits unrestricted use, distribution, and reproduction in any medium, provided the original author and source are credited.
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The widespread contamination of drinking water sources with chlorinated organic compounds (COCs) has led to a concerted effort to find efficient and cost effective treatment methods for these compounds. Chlorinated organic compounds such as tetrachloroethylene (PCE), trichloroethylene (TCE), and cis-1,2-dichlotoethylene (cis-DCE) are primarily used as industrial solvents. These chemicals are prevalent and persistent groundwater contaminants, which are all known or suspected human carcinogens, mutagens or toxins. The most cost effective method used to treat contamination by COCs involves bioremediation. However, degradation using biological methods often takes longer than other processes, such as chemical reduction, and may produce toxic by-products resulting in incomplete biodegradation.
PCE must be degraded to nonchlorinated, environmentally harmless products. Environmental accumulation of cis-DCE and vinyl chloride (VC) is undesirable, because cis-DCE is a suspected carcinogen and VC is toxic. Although, Dehalococcoides sp. 195 and Propionibacterium sp. HK-1 have been known microorganisms capable of dechlorinating PCE to ethane [1], most anaerobic bacteria dechlorinate PCE to principally cis-DCE. On the other hand, aerobic degradation of cis-DCE by Rhodococcus rhodochrous and Nitrosomonas europaea has been reported. Thus, cis-DCE accumulation in the anaerobic system can be eliminated by further degradation using such aerobic bacteria. The combination of aerobic and anaerobic treatment will be a key answer to overcome limitations of bioremediation.
Another dechlorination approach that has recently garnered substantial interest is the use of zero-valent metals, and iron, in particular, has been successful in the dechlorination of COCs. Iron is relatively inexpensive, but it is still a precious resource in the steel industry. Thus, a recycled material, slag, waste blast furnace slag has been used as a substitute for zero-valent iron for the treatment of COCs. Although slag is, in fact, classified as a waste material, it has been reused for various purposes for a long time. Thus, combination of biological and chemical methods can be a major technology to overcome limitations of bioremediation.
Bioremediation is limited to environments where dissolved contaminants are available to microbes. Rapid removal of a nonaqueous phase liquid (NAPL) source is not realistic by any known bioremediation technology; source reduction and source control are more realistic goals. In this case, some products (oxygenation system, emulsified vegetable oil as electron and nutrients sources, and insoluble solid buffer as a keeping pH buffer) must be helpful for in situ bioremediation.
Arsenic (a combination of arsenate and arsenite) is toxic to bacteria, as well as to most other forms of life. Arsenic has been identified as a major risk for human health. Under oxidizing conditions in the surface soil, the predominant form of arsenic is As(V). Bacterial reduction of arsenic in surface soil from As(V) to As(III) can cause the transfer of arsenic from the solid to the liquid phase because As(III) is much less strongly adsorbed to soil than As(V). Once the As(III) is present in the liquid phase, it can easily be removed from the liquid phase through precipitation or complexation with sulfide or sulfide-containing materials or adsorption to Fe(II)-based solids. Recently, Citrobacter sp. NC-1, which was isolated from arsenic contaminated soil [2]. The reducing activity of strain NC-1 is comparable or superior to that of previously reported arsenate-reducing bacteria, and occurred even at an extremely high concentration of arsenate (~60 mM). In addition, a two-step process with the mixed culture of two lactic acid bacteria (L. bulgaricus and S. thermophilus) has been suggested for effective extraction of heavy metals from chromium copper arsenate (CCA) treated wood [3]. However, at low temperature those strains do not work at all. This problem is not only related to bio-extracting of heavy metal but also all biodegradation process. To resolve this problem /or enhance the activity of microbes at low temperature our research group has been studying “genetic modification technology” and “anti-freeze proteins”.


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