Summary and Outlook

The coral-dinoflagellate symbiosis is a well-studied system with high potential for understanding mechanisms of host-microbe interactions, controls, and co-evolution. The functional importance of bacteria, archaea, and other protists in this complex system has only recently started to emerge and the resulting picture is that of a holobiont where all partners depend on and interact with each other. These complex interdomain relationships are orchestrated and regulated by immune systems. It is therefore important to adopt a two-pronged approach, elucidating the immune responses of each individual partner (i.e., coral host, Symbiodiniaceae, bacteria, and other microbes), but also gaining a greater understanding of immunity at the holobiont scale. To elucidate this complex network of interactions, the Aiptasia model system may help to functionally interrogate the mechanistic underpinnings of the ecology, stress resilience, and environmental adaptation of cnidarian holobionts. For instance, the ability of genetic and microbiome manipulation of Aiptasia allows for detailed studies into the contribution of specific genes or microbes.

It is understood that productivity, structural complexity, and biodiversity of coral reef ecosystems critically depend on healthy coral holobionts, which in turn are linked to the diversity and identity of the associated microbes. This implies the need for a radically different approach to address the key questions of coral health and resilience in the face of climate change: one must examine the complexity of the coral holobiont in its entirety, that is, considering the diversity and function of all associated organisms. Gaining a holistic understanding of the biology and functioning of coral holobionts is of prime importance, given that coral reefs are at the brink of ecological collapse due to the effects of climate change and local stressors. New strategies to mitigate reef loss are now more important than ever. One such strategy may lie in the manipulation of holobiont immunity or associated microbes to enable ecological adaptation at a rate and scale that matches the pace of environmental change.


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