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CamilleR

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About CamilleR

  • Rank
    Morchella Senior Member

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  • Gender
    Female
  • Location
    Missouri
  • Interests
    foraging for mushrooms, gardening, antiques

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  1. I find a lot of hens by black oaks that are over a foot diameter. It might just be because those trees here have problems. Usually there's no moss at the base either. The lion's mane hericium types are good for beginners too. I find those on logs and standing dead white oaks.
  2. A couple years ago I made a positive ID with spore prints. Last year I found some in the woods by dead oaks. I was impressed by the taste. I tried some small and some older with tan caps.
  3. I think it's cortinarius.
  4. Maybe B. Nobilis. When I look at the sectioned picture on my phone the pores look bright yellow. Then I looked at it on laptop and it's a dull yellow.
  5. All three Hericium types are choice edibles. I've only had the lion's mane. H. Erinaceus.
  6. No picture of cross section or flesh color? My first guess is Hemileccinum subglabripes.
  7. No. Honey mushrooms have white spore print. Looks like a Pholiota species.
  8. No idea what it is but it's passed prime anyway. Chanterelles never have gills.
  9. I was having trouble finding a picture of this dark capped type on the net. It looks just like the one on page 92 of the boletes of eastern NA. I figured a variant of auripes. I've found a few with yellow brown caps.
  10. Found in oak woods. No staining and mild taste.
  11. If I find a large amount, I make a "chicken" casserole. I breaded some cutlets for chicken parmesan too.
  12. Wow good post. Are the Entolomas on the ground?
  13. It's good. I usually saute them but I don't find very many.
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