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CatsANDbats wild finds thread Please help ID when necessary.


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#21 wildedibles

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Posted 02 October 2017 - 04:36 AM

Thanks for your advice :)

#22 cubesRAbore

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Posted 02 October 2017 - 04:25 PM

oh oh I forgot I wanted to ask which is the white mushroom that eats this one or the honey mushroom eats it?
Either way you end up with a white blob that looks like cauliflower?
I think they would be interesting to cook with I remember they are edible but I havent tried them , the stomach upset that I have heard about honey mushrooms have held me off trying them....

abortive entoloma

I haven't tried it yet, but i will if i can ever find it.

Honeys should be cooked well. They are much less likely to disagree with ya that way.


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#23 CatsAndBats

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Posted 04 November 2017 - 01:56 PM

Today's finds minus the oyster (in fridge for cloning). I don't think that any of these are edible or active but then again I have no idea really. The first two fruit pics are the size of a portabello, the rest are an inch or two in length.

 

post-147940-0-71317000-1509821721.jpg

 

post-147940-0-47288500-1509821728.jpg

 

 

The gills are just short of being attached, like a tiny ring space.

 

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post-147940-0-06472000-1509821734.jpg

 

post-147940-0-46784300-1509821761.jpg

 

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post-147940-0-64209600-1509821755.jpg

 

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post-147940-0-21309000-1509821740.jpg

 

 

 

post-147940-0-07062200-1509822690.jpg

 

post-147940-0-14842900-1509822695.jpg

 

 

So anyway, any help in identifying would be appreciated.

 

 

 

Oh here's the oyster..

 

post-147940-0-60943000-1509823021.jpg

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Edited by CatsAndBats, 04 November 2017 - 02:17 PM.

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#24 CatsAndBats

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Posted 06 November 2017 - 10:45 AM

bump for ID



#25 CatsAndBats

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Posted 08 November 2017 - 02:44 PM

So the oyster is Pleurotus Pulmonarius then? That's what I have ID wise. haha


Edited by CatsAndBats, 08 November 2017 - 02:58 PM.


#26 outoforder

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Posted 08 November 2017 - 05:12 PM

The red one could be a russula species ... there are edible ones like russula paludosa or russula vesca they are great,,, fresh they break quite easy, cooked they are dense.

but there are also inedible (or even poison) ones like russula ematica and others. the edible ones normally have a mild taste and the inedible ones are tasting bitter or even hot.


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#27 CatsAndBats

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Posted 10 November 2017 - 04:05 PM

Today's finds!

 

 

 

 

post-147940-0-89097100-1510347865.jpg

 

Slime mold I'm assuming ^^^

 

post-147940-0-11347300-1510347872.jpg

 

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Specimen/cluster #1 ^^^

 

 

post-147940-0-54735100-1510347863.jpg

 

Specimen #2  ^^^

 

post-147940-0-42666700-1510347860.jpg

 

Specimen #3  ^^^

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Edited by CatsAndBats, 10 November 2017 - 04:09 PM.


#28 mjshroomer

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Posted 11 November 2017 - 02:32 PM

Your mushroom is a member of the Phallus or Mutinus family of mushrooms. It is also known as a 'stink horn.'  They belong to the order of   Phallales.  Here are a few images from some in Seattle.  Two varieties.

 

 

While these fall within the family order of Phallus species as Phallales, I believe that the three images I am showing here are Mutinus species.  of two different kinds

 

DSCN2029abc.jpg

 

 

The other two are Mutinus caninus.

 

dscn5375abc.jpg   

 

mutinus-caninus6.jpg .  All photographed in Seattle at the U of W.  

And this photo is b y Seymour and here one sees the flies. The spores of this 'dog stink horn' are on the sticky head of this species and the flies who are attracted to the four odor, as seen on the head of this fungus then spread the spores to other areas.

 

seymoursdogstinkhorn1.jpg

 

mjshroomer


Edited by mjshroomer, 11 November 2017 - 02:42 PM.

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#29 CatsAndBats

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Posted 12 November 2017 - 04:12 PM

Your mushroom is a member of the Phallus or Mutinus family of mushrooms. It is also known as a 'stink horn.'  They belong to the order of   Phallales.  Here are a few images from some in Seattle.  Two varieties.

 

 

While these fall within the family order of Phallus species as Phallales, I believe that the three images I am showing here are Mutinus species.  of two different kinds

 

attachicon.gifDSCN2029abc.jpg

 

 

The other two are Mutinus caninus.

 

attachicon.gifdscn5375abc.jpg  

 

attachicon.gifmutinus-caninus6.jpg.  All photographed in Seattle at the U of W.  

And this photo is b y Seymour and here one sees the flies. The spores of this 'dog stink horn' are on the sticky head of this species and the flies who are attracted to the four odor, as seen on the head of this fungus then spread the spores to other areas.

 

attachicon.gifseymoursdogstinkhorn1.jpg

 

mjshroomer

 

 

Thanks, is this one too? I found it in my giphy feed:

 

post-147940-0-25892800-1510521137.gif

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Edited by CatsAndBats, 12 November 2017 - 04:13 PM.

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#30 outoforder

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Posted 02 March 2018 - 01:47 AM

Yesss it is a Phallus Indusiatus.

 

Greetings,

                  outoforder


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