Red or redish or pink Mushrooms identifications

Edibility:
Habitat:
Stem type:
Spore colour:
Cap type:
Fungus colour:
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Total mushrooms fount: 382

Edible
Chroogomphus tomentosus(Murr.) Miller Cap 2.5-8cm across; bluntly conical to almost flattened-umbonate; bright ochre-tawny; dry with fibrillose-tomentose surface. Gills decurrent, distant, thick; ochre-yellow when young, then purplish. Stem 40-150 x 5-25mm, tapered to spindle-shaped; colored like cap; thin, hairy veil leaving slight traces on the upper stem. Flesh firm, pale ochre-orange. Odor mild. Taste mild. Spores ellipsoid, smooth, 15-25 x 6-8?. Deposit blackish gray. Habitat in moss under conifers, especially Douglas fir and hemlock. Found in the Pacific Northwest. Season August-October. Said to be edible, but I have not eaten it so I can't advise.
Inedible
Ceriporiopsis gilvescens (Bres.) Dom. syn. Poria gilvescens Bres. Blasser Krustenschwamm Fruit body resupinate, initially small then merging into larger patches up to 10?15 x 2?5cm and 0.5cm thick, white, bruising or drying flesh-coloured, reddish-brown or ochraceous but remaining pale at the sterile margin. Tubes 1?4mm long, pale reddish-brown. Pores 3?5 per mm, more or less angular. Spores ellipsoid-cylindric, 4?6(7) x 1.5?2?. Hyphal system monomitic; hyphae thin-walled with clamp-connections. Habitat on logs and rotting stumps of deciduous trees. Season all the year, annual. Occasional. Not edible. Found In Europe.
Edible
Red Chanterelle Cantharellus cinnabarinus Schw. Red Chanterelle. Cap 1-5cm across, nearly flat to slightly funnel-shaped; margin inrolled when young, irregular, lobed or scalloped; brilliant cinnabar red, then pinkish orange with age, finally nearly pallid. Gills decurrent, narrow, irregularly branched and vein-like, blunt-edged; pink. Stem 20-50 x 3-9mm; concolorous with cap. Flesh solid; white. Odor pleasant. Taste pleasant. Spores ellipsoid, smooth, 6-11 x 4-6-. Deposit pinkish cream. Habitat in open areas at edges of mixed woods, often in large numbers. Common. Found widespread throughout North America. Season June-September (later in the West). Edible.
Inedible
Bulgaria rufa Schw. New syn. Galiella rufa Fruit body 2-7cm across, closed at first, then opening to become shallowly cup-shaped with an incurved margin; inner surface pale reddish or reddish brown, with a gelatinous layer giving a rubbery consistency; outer surface blackish brown with clusters of hairs. Stem up to 10 x 5mm, attached below by dense mass of black mycelium. Asci narrow, up to 275-300-. Spores ellipsoid, with ends strongly narrowed, 10 x 20-. Habitat in groups or dense clusters on buried sticks under leaf mold or soil. Often common. Found in eastern North America. Season May-June. Not edible.
Inedible
Bondarzewia montana (Qu-l.) Singer Hegyi likacsosgomba. Fruit body annual. Cap up to11cm across, 1cm thick, one or several on a branched stem, convex becoming flat and sunken; purplish brown or ochraceous brown; scurfy or finely felty becoming wrinkled. Tubes up to 2mm deep, often decurrent on stem, continuous with flesh; cream-colored. Pores 1-3 per mm, angular; surface cream-colored. Stem up to 120 x 40mm, central or off center; brown; velvety, rooting. Flesh up to 1cm thick, firm, hard; cream-colored. Odor pleasant, nutlike. Spores globose to subglobose, amyloid, ornamented with irregular short amyloid ridges, 6-8 x 5-7-. Deposit white. Hyphal structure dimitic. Habitat on the ground or on buried wood under conifers - pine, spruce, fir, Douglas fir. Found in the Pacific Northwest and California. Season September-November. Edible.
Inedible
Boletus versicolor Rostk. Bunter R?hrling Bolet multicolore Cap 3?6cm, red, scarlet or vinaceous, with a faint olivaceous flush near margin or disc. Stem slender and often very long, up to 75mm, lemon-yellow or lemon-chrome at apex, red elsewhere becoming rusty towards the base. Flesh dirty buff or straw-coloured in cap, lemon-yellow in stem apex, vinaceous or blood-red below and brownish at the base, blueing slowly over tubes. Taste and smell not distinct. Tubes lemon-yellow with greenish flush when older. Pores large, angular, similarly coloured, bruising blue. Spore print olivaceous snuff-brown. Spores subfusiform, 11?14?4.5?5.5m. Habitat with broad-leaved trees in grass. Season autumn. Rare. Edible but not good. Found In Europe. Now normally called B. rubellus.
Poisonous/Suspect
Boletus subluridellus Smith & Thiers Cap 5-10cm across, broadly convex; from deep blood red to vermilion or orange-red, dull brown when old, instantly deep blue when touched; velvety- tomentose. Tubes yellow bruising blue. Pores minute; deep carmine red, instantly bruising blue. Stem 40-90 x 15-25mm, equal; yellow ground color overlaid with red pruina, especially at base; extreme base with pale yellow tomentum; surface bruising deep blue. Flesh lemon yellow, blue when cut. Odor pleasant. Taste pleasant. Spores subfusoid, smooth, 10.8-13(15) x (3.8)4-5.5-. Deposit olive. Habitat under oak. Frequent. Found in northeastern North America. Season July-September. Comment It lacks the red hairs at stem base found in the similar Boletus subvelutipes Pk. Edibility suspect, best avoided.
Edible
Boletus subglabripes Pk. syn. Leccinum subglabripes (Pk.) Singer Cap 4-10cm across, convex then expanding to almost plane; light brown to rich cinnamon, yellow-brown, or reddish brown; dry, glabrous to slightly viscid when wet. Tubes deeply depressed around stem; lemon yellow to olive-yellow. Pores yellow to amber yellow, not changing on injury. Stem 50-100 x 10-20mm, even and tapered at the base; pale to bright yellow, occasionally staining reddish at base; entire surface covered with scurfy, scabrous squamules (never reticulate), dry, often with distinct white mycelial remains at base. Flesh pale to bright lemon yellow, sometimes faintly blue on cutting. Odor not distinctive. Taste mild to slightly acidic. Spores subfusiform, smooth, (11)12-14(17) x 3-3.5(5)?. Deposit pale olive-brown. Habitat often gregarious under mixed deciduous trees, sometimes under spruce. Found in eastern and particularly northern North America. Season June-September. Edible - good, but soon very soft. Comment Placed by some authors in the genus Leccinum, but it does not have the darkening squamules on the stem typical of that genus.
Edible
Boletus spadiceus Fr. Cap 5-10cm across; deep olive to buff or yellow-brown to date brown when wet, often cracked when old and dry, cracks pallid; subtomentose-velvety. Tubes dull yellow. Pores rather large; bright yellow-ochre. Stem 50-100 x 10-25mm, equal; dull yellowish to olive, slightly pinkish brown below; dry, often with coarse reticulate ridges on upper half. Flesh pale yellow. Odor pleasant. Taste pleasant. Spores subfusiform, 11-14 x 4.5-5.5-. Deposit olive-brown. Habitat in mixed woods and along track ways and banks. Fairly common. Found in the Pacific Northwest and in northern and eastern North America. Season July-October. Edible. Comment Dilute ammonia (NH40H) placed on cap surface gives a green or blue-green coloration that quickly fades.
Poisonous/Suspect
Edible
Boletus russelli (Frost) Gilbert syn. Boletellus russelli Cap 3-10cm across, convex; buffy brown to reddish brown; dry, subtomentose, then very cracked-areolate. Tubes yellowish olive. Pores large and angular; olive-yellow. Stem 100-180 x 10-25mm, equal; deep reddish brown; entirely and strongly lacerated reticulate. Flesh firm; yellow, not changing when cut. Odor pleasant. Taste pleasant. Spores fusiform, 15-20 x 7-11-, with longitudinal striations and grooves. Deposit olive-brown. Habitat in oak woods. Locally common. Found in eastern North America, west to Michigan. Season July-September. Edible.
Edible
Boletus rubellus Krombh. Piros tin-ru. Cap 3-8cm across, broadly convex then flattened; scarlet red when young, becoming dull olivaceous red with age, margin often yellowish; dry and velvety, finally glabrous, and often areolate. Tubes dull yellow. Pores lemon yellow then greenish yellow, bruising blue. Stem 40-80 x 4-8mm, equal; bright yellow at apex, shading to bright rose red or scarlet below, with yellow basal mycelium. Flesh yellowish, staining blue when cut. Odor pleasant. Taste slightly soapy. Spores subellipsoid, 10-13 x 4-5-. Deposit olive-brown. Habitat often gregarious in grassy woodlands, especially oak. Found in Europe and the northeastern United States. Season July-September. Edible but often maggoty. Comment This is one of a complex of very closely related species, often separable only with microscopic examination.
Inedible
Boletus pseudosensibilis Smith & Thiers Cap 6-15cm across, broadly convex; brick red to ferruginous, fading to yellow-brown or cinnamon; unpolished, dry, glabrous, cracking when dry. Tubes shallow, subdecurrent down stem; yellow. Pores minute; bright yellow, instantly deep blue when bruised. Stem 80-160 x 15-30mm, equal to slightly flared at apex; pale yellow flushed pinkish to darker red below; smooth. Flesh solid; bright yellow, instantly blue when cut. Odor mild, pleasant. Taste mild, pleasant. Spores subfusiform, 9-12 x 3-4?. Deposit olive-brown. Habitat in mixed deciduous woods, especially oak. Often abundant. One of the commonest summer boletes in the eastern United States, especially New Jersey, occurring north and west to Michigan. Season June-September. Edible but not recommended because of risk of confusion. Comment Dilute ammonia (NH40H) applied to cap turns blue-green.
Edible
Boletus projectellus Murr. syn. Boletellus projectellus (Murr.) Singer Cap 4-15cm across, convex; dark cinnamon to yellow-brown or reddish bay with age; dry, subtomentose, squamulose, and slightly cracking. Tubes pale creamy olive. Pores rather large (1-2mm), pale cream to yellowish olive. Stem 60-110 x 10-30mm, equal to slightly clavate; reddish buff to vinaceous buff with deep, coarse reticulum from top to bottom. Flesh firm; pallid to pale vinaceous. Odor pleasant. Taste acidic. Spores long ovoid, 18-33 x 7.5-10?. Deposit olive. Habitat under pine. Locally common. Found throughout the eastern United States, west to Michigan. Season August-September. Edible.
Inedible
Boletus piperatus Bull. ex Fr. new syn. Chalciporus piperatus syn. Suillus piperatus (Fr.) Kuntze. Peppery Boletus, Bolet Poivr-, Pfefferr-hrling, Borsos tin-ru, Boleto pepato, Peperboleet. Cap 3-7cm, cinnamon to sienna, at first slightly viscid then dry, smooth and shiny. Stem 40-75 x 5-20mm, concolorous with cap, slender, tapering towards base, where it is a distinctive lemon-chrome. Flesh flushed red above tubes and under cuticle, intensely lemon-chrome in stem base. Taste peppery, smell not distinctive. Tubes cinnamon then rust-coloured, not bruising, decurrent or subdecurrent. Pores angular, rich rust-coloured at maturity. Spore print snuff-brown flushed ochraceous cinnamon. Spores subfusiform to ellipsoid, 8-11 x 3-4-. Habitat variable, particularly in birch scrub or mixed pine and birch on sandy soil. Season late summer to autumn. Occasional. Edible - peppery flavoured. Distribution, America and Europe.
Inedible
Boletus morrisii Pk.Red-speckled Bolete Cap 3-10cm across, broadly convex; deep smoky brown to olivaceous, becoming reddish brown at center, with orange-yellow margin; dry, finely pulverulent, then smooth. Tubes usually deeply depressed around stem; yellow to ochre, reddish where bruised. Pores small; orange to brick red. Stem 40-80 x 8-15mm, equal to slightly swollen; bright yellow with very distinct and quite widely separate bright red squamules or dots nearly to apex. Flesh yellow with discolored areas of vinaceous or dark purple, especially in stem. Odor not distinctive. Taste not distinctive. Spores ellipsoid-subfusiform, 10-15(16) x 3.5-5.5(6.5)-. Deposit olivaceous. Habitat gregarious or even subcaespitose in deciduous woods. Rather rare. Found from Massachusetts to northern Georgia, not known from western North America. Season July-September. Edibility not known.
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