Mushrooms identifications

Edibility:
Habitat:
Stem type:
Spore colour:
Cap type:
Fungus colour:
Normal size:
Location:
Flesh:
Class:
Order:
Family:
Text:

Total mushrooms fount: 3066

Poisonous/Suspect
Amanita strobiliformis (Vitt.) Quel. Cafrangos gal?ca. Sometimes other authors use the name Amanita solitaria for this mushroom. Cap 15-25cm white, with large plate-like grey remnants of the volva. Stem large 15x5cm, white with a ring. Gills white. Flesh white. Spores 12x8??. Found on chalk or limestone beech woods. Said to be edible, but I advise against because of the possibility of confusion with poisonous white species. Europe.
Poisonous/Suspect
Amanita spreta (Pk.) Sacc. Cap 5-11 cm across, convex becoming more flatly convex with a shortly striate margin, grayish brown; smooth, occasionally a few white, membranous patches of volval remnants. Gills bee to just reaching the stem, moderately crowded, numerous; white. Stem 55-95 x 7-14mm, stuffed, tapering slightly toward the top; whitish; smooth to minutely hairy, moderately hairy toward the base; no basal bulb but membranous, white, cuplike volva at the base; small, white, membranous, persistent, drooping ring toward the top of the stem. Flesh white. Spores elongate to cylindrical, nonamyloid, 10.8-12.5 x 6.5-7.5?. Deposit white. Habitat a, the ground in mixed coniferous and deciduous woods. Quite common. Found in southeasterneastern North America as far north as New Hampshire. Season August. Many amanitas contain deadly toxins -avoid..
Poisonous/Suspect
Amanita sinicoflava Tulloss Cap 2.5 x 6.5cm across, broadly bell-shaped, then convex becoming flatter with a small, distinct umbo and down curving lined margin; olive-tan to brownish olive, sometimes darker at the disk, occasionally paler at the margin; slightly sticky to dry. Gills free to narrowly adnate, close, broad; white or creamy, faintly tinged orange. Stem 68-135x6-12mm (23/4-5'/4x'/4-'/2in), hollow, tapering toward the top; whitish to graying, paler toward the top; hairy, becoming darker when handled, with faint longitudinal lines particularly near the base; no ring; no basal bulb, but remains of a whitish to gray sub-membranous sac, sometimes dotted with brown-red spots, collapsed around the base. Flesh white. Odor none. Spores subglobose or occasionally ellipsoid, nonamyloid, 9.1 - 12.2 x 8.4-11.5?. Deposit white. Habitat singly or occasionally in small groups in sandy or loamy soil or in moss in mixed coniferous or deciduous woods. Infrequent. Found quite widely distributed in eastern North America. Season June-October. Many amanitas contain deadly toxins -avoid.
Poisonous/Suspect
Poisonous/Suspect
Poisonous/Suspect
Amanita regalis Fr. Barna gal?ca. Developing from a white volval sac. Cap up to 15cm or even larger, yellow-brown to greenish-brown, the flesh under the cap skin is yellowish; veil flakes white (whitish) the whole appearance like a brownish Amanita muscaria. Stem with prominent bulb and ring tending to be flaky. Gills white. Spores elliptical 9-12 x6-9??. Found, mainly in pine and spruce woods, more especially in northern Scandinavia. Poisonous found in Europe. Rare.
Poisonous/Suspect
Amanita porphyria (Alb. & Schw. ex Fr.) Secr. Grey Veiled Amanita, Amanite porphyre, Porphyrbrauner Wulstling, Agarico porporino, Porfieramaniet, B?bor gal?ca. Cap 5?9cm across, convex becoming flattened, pale greyish-brown with vinaceous flush, smooth. Stem 100?130 x 10?15mm, whitish, ring thin and fragile, basal bulb encased in a short volva. Flesh whitish becoming brown. Taste unpleasant, smell slight. Gills free to adnexed, white. Spore print white. Spores globose, amyloid, 7.5?9.5? diameter. Habitat in coniferous or mixed woods. Season late summer to autumn. Occasional. Not edible many amanitas contain poisonous toxins -avoid. Distribution, north America and Europe.
Poisonous/Suspect
Amanita onusta (Howe) Sace. Cap 2.5-10.5cm across, convex to flatter or concave with a low, broad umbo and veil remnants hanging from the margin; whitish to pale gray; slightly sticky when moist, otherwise dry with dark brownish-gray warts of volval material which become woolly on the margin. Gills free to just adnexed, close; whitish to creamy yellow. Stem 35-155x6-15mm, solid, tapering slightly toward the top; gray or brownish gray toward the base, paler toward the top; finely hairy to woolly; a delicate, whitish to creamy-gray ring that usually falls away; deeply or sinuously radicating, slender basal bulb has brownish-gray warts and downward-curving scales of volval material on it and the lower stem. Flesh whitish to pale gray. Odor often of chloride of lime. Spores broadly ellipsoid, amyloid, 9-12 x 5.2-7?. Deposit white. Habitat singly or in groups on the ground in mixed coniferous and deciduous forests. Locally quite common. Found in eastern north. America. Season August-September. Possibly poisonous -avoid.
Poisonous/Suspect
Poisonous/Suspect
Poisonous/Suspect
Poisonous/Suspect
Amanita jacksonii Pomerleau, formally refered to as America Amanita caesaria and other names. Cap 80-120mm. strong bright red, with marked striations. Stem 80-140 x 10-15mm., yellow or orange, marked with lighter patches, with a distinct floppy ring. The volva is lage and firm when young later floppy.Gills yellow or with a hint of orange. Spores white 7.5-10 x 5.8-7.5 (8.5)um. Found in wastern Canada and easten USA, in oak and pine woods. Also present in Japan see the pictures that have been sent in.
Poisonous/Suspect
Amanita gemmata (Fr.) Gillet syn. A. junquillea Qu?l. syn. Amanitopsis adnata (W. G. Smith) Sacc. Jewelled Amanita, Amanite ? pierreries, Zitronengelber Knollenbl?tterpilz, Amanita giunchiglia, Narcisamaniet, S?rga gal?ca. Cap 5?7cm across, flattened convex, pale yellow with more ochre centre, covered in snow-white patches of veil remnants, margin striate. Stem 70?100 x 10?14mm, white with pale yellow flush, with a large basal bulb encased in a short thin volva. Flesh white, flushed pale yellow in the stem. Smell faint. Gills adnexed, white. Spore print white. Spores ovoid ? subglobose, nonamyloid, 8.5?9 x 7?7.5?. Habitat in coniferous woods. Season spring to autumn. Very rare. Deadly poisonous causing symptoms as in A. pantherina poisoning. Distribution, America and Europe.
Inedible
Amanita fulva (Schaeff.) Secr. syn. Amanitopsis vaginata var. fulva (Schaeff.) Fr. Tawny Grisette, Rotbrauner Scheidenstreifling, Falso farinaccio fulvo, Roodbruine slanke amaniet, R?t selyemgomba. Cap 4-9cm across, ovoid at first, expanding to almost flat with a low umbo and a distinctly grooved margin; orange-brown; slightly paler toward the margin; smooth, slightly sticky when moist then dry. Gills free, close, broad; white to creamy. Stem 70-150 x 5-12mm, slender, hollow, quite fragile, tapering toward the top; white tinged with orange-brown and very fine white hairs; no ring; no basal bulb, but base of stem encased in large baglike volva, white tinged with orange-brown. Flesh white. Odor not distinctive. Taste not distinctive. Spores globose, nonamyloid; 9.7-12.5 x 9.7-12.5?. Deposit white. Habitat singly or in small groups on the ground in deciduous and coniferous woods. Fairly common. Found widely distributed throughout North America. Season July-September (January-March in California). Edible but I advise avoiding it as I would all amanitas, because there are so many deadly poisonous species.
Poisonous/Suspect
Amanita frostiana (Pk.) Sacc. Cap 2-8cm across, convex becoming flat with a fairly distinctly lined margin; bright orange, slightly darker at the disc; smooth, sticky when moist, and dotted with yellow or cream cottony patches of volval material, becoming woolly toward the margin. Gills free, close; white. Stem 47-62 x 4-11 mm, stuffed, tapering slightly toward the top; white to yellowish, slightly hairy, a yellowish, drooping ring that sometimes falls off in age; a white oval-shaped basal bulb with yellowish, cottony patches of volval material on it and the lower stem. Flesh off-white, yellowish. Spores globose, nonamyloid, 7-10.2 x 7-10.2?. Deposit white. Habitat singly or in small groups on the ground in mixed woods or under conifers. Rare. Found in eastern North America. Season August. Not edible avoid many Amanitas contain toxins some deadly.
Poisonous/Suspect
Poisonous/Suspect
Amanita flavoconia Atkinson Yellow Patches Cap 3-7cm across, ovoid at first, then expanding to convex or flat with umbo; bright yellow to orange, with small bright yellow veil fragments loosely spread over surface; margin of cap without radial grooves. Gills free or slightly adnexed, crowded; white or with faint flush of yellow. Stem 50-100 X 5-15mm, white to yellow, with swollen basal bulb, covered on lower half with yellow floccose-crumbly veil fragments; with membranous white or yellow ring. Flesh white, unchanging. Odor slight, pleasant. Spores ovate-elliptic, smooth, amyloid, 7-8(9) x 4.5-5?. Deposit white. Habitat in mixed woods. Very common. Found in most of eastern North America. Season July-October. Edibility uncertain - best avoided. Comment Most likely to be confused with the much rarer Amanita frostiana, which differs in its striate cap margin, nonamyloid, globose spores, and often marginate basal bulb of stem. My third pictures shows a very white bleached form.
Poisonous/Suspect
Amanita farinosa Schw. Cap 2.5-7cm across, broadly convex to flat with an upturned margin that is distinctly striate to plicate-striate; whitish gray but overlaid with a dense layer of mealy, brownish-gray, powdery volval material. Gills free, close, broad; white. Stem 30-65 x 3-9mm, tapering slightly toward the top; dirty white and smooth or with a white powder; no ring; smallish, white, oval-shaped basal bulb with a brown-gray band of volval remnant around its top. Odor strong, mink smell in old specimens. Spores ellipsoid, nonamyloid, 6.3-9.4 x4.5-7.9?. Deposit white. Habitat singly or scattered on the ground under coniferous and deciduous trees; also in grassy wood edges. Infrequent. Found widely throughout North America. Season June-November. Not edible - avoid; dangerous.
Poisonous/Suspect
1
2
3
...
148
149
150
151
152
153
154