Discussion in 'HUNTING & IDENTIFICATION' started by Alan Rockefeller, Jun 11, 2012.
Yeah you gotnit muskie
Pluteus cervinus sensu lato
That's the one.
crap, I don't have any mush pics on this computer or in the camera.... The location (I believe) is Pennsylvania
The stipes seem a little too straight and skinny to me, but for lack of a better guess, im going to say Craterellus fallax.
you're on the right track, but not quite there yet. I didn't want to make it TOO easy
yet another step closer, ....one more try? C. cinereus is larger with a more wrinkled hymenium and less textured cap (and is typically darker)
I'd call it, Craterellus calyculus
Muskie wins. I would accept Craterellus/Pseudocraterellus calyculus/subundulatus. It came from mushroom observer under C. subundulatus (J. Plishke )
Ok, this doesn't count because I don't know either, but I saw this in a thread and thought if you guys. These pics were taken in a very old gold mine in Germany. They were growing in total darkness on the boards that served as shores in the tunnels. Now...GUESS THAT MUSHROOM... lol.
IDK. But it looks like those miners need a little more FAE! LOL
I guess the million dollar question is...would ya eat em? Lol. This is apparently a mine that's been in use since the 1300s. It's peak was between 1400 and 1550. It's a tourist site now. The OP of these pics is a fellow myco geek, and knew enough to snap some pics. The myc growth in that second picture is nuts. That cave gets a big waft of fresh air, that wall will be covered in fruits. Cool shit.
Welp. Just to get it rolling again, one from today:
it's hard to identify an atypical mushroom, like one growing in an old cave, but all signs point to hypholoma sp. (fasciculare) for the cave mushroom. Like I said, it could be a number of things
Lets revive this sucker! Waiting on Muskie's confirmation/ deferral
That was right. P. pulmonarius on Tulip Poplar
Oh my! That means I'm up.
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