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bobby b

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About bobby b

  • Rank
    Morchella Senior Member
  • Birthday 08/20/1955

Profile Information

  • Gender
    Male
  • Location
    Pittsburgh PA
  • Interests
    saltwater fishing, hunting, cooking.

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2,096 profile views
  1. Looks like Polyporus badius (mushroomexpert), on mycoquebec (Picipes badius), on wikipedia (Royoporus badius). It has tiny pores with a white spore print but it's difficult to obtain. ??
  2. Maybe Tubaria furfuracea. A small brownish cap mushroom that grows during cold months in mulch. This would have a brown spore print. ?? I don't know about mushrooms absorbing dye but some people use certain mushrooms for dyeing purposes.
  3. Cool looking Amanita. Wikipedia list 8 sections of Amanitas with Section Lepidella replaced by Roanokenses & a new third subgenus Lepidella (=Saproamanita) which I think contains the saprobic Amanitas. Inaturalist seems to waffle using both the old and the new classifications. Bunyard and Justice have a new Amanita book for North America that uses the older classifications.
  4. Maybe Coprinellus disseminatus. The gills would darken with spore production. Blackish spore print. ??
  5. Mushroomexpert.com has a tree section and for some of the trees it gives associate mushrooms.
  6. They have gills, close to tight running down the stem.
  7. Nice job Dave. Thanks! I posted this on WPMC Inaturalist project and a guy with the handle "biglaughinggym" suggested subgenus homophron. Thanks again!
  8. Cut the stem off and place the caps gill side down on some foil, glass or paper. Keep it out of air movement. The caps have a coating on them that may be the spore color. Whitish gray. ?? They look like Armillaria. ??
  9. Added 2 more photos from yesterday. Increased the contrast for clarity.
  10. The caps look like Tricholomopsis. ?? Spore print would be white. The spore print for Gymnopilus would be orangish to rusty brown. Here's a short article Alan Rockefeller posted on I naturalist. https://cdnsciencepub.com/doi/10.1139/cjb-2020-0006
  11. When I scraped it together the color was dark reddish which I guess makes Psathyrella a possibility. It's been mailed.
  12. Sounds great Dave. I have your address.
  13. The spore print could be called cinnamon brown which I think might bring Conocybe in to play.
  14. I have been posting on "I naturalist" and it's identity suggestion, when I work thru the posting, "sometimes" gets it right. Dave does a much better job.
  15. Yes the gills are narrowly attached. Mushroomexpert list the gills of B reticulatus as attached to narrowly attached. It is a delicate mushroom, easily damage.
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