Also known as brown jelly fungus. Found on dead deciduous wood or branches. Lightly packed, clusters of leaf-like flattened lobes. Quite fragile and gelatinous. Cinnamon brown to purplish brown in color, stemless. Arising from a mass of tissue.
Also known as yellow brain fungus. Common jelly fungus found on dead or fallen branches. Looks greasy when wet and appears to be somewhat transparent. Widespread in temperate or tropical forests. Edible.
Cylindrical, blunt-tipped. Red-capped and relatively small. Grey-green stalks. Widespread and very common but often overlooked as it grows in damp stumps and tree bases.
Native conifer species. Irregular, needle-leaved. Shaded, wet soil conditions.
Ripirian fern. Diamond shape leaves. Symmetrical. Shade loving and grows in wet conditions.
Coarse texture. Vine-like.
Folded wrinkled top. Lighter brown stalk, darker brown cap. Wet soil conditions.
Red heads and black bodies. Rather large. Inhabits wet soil conditions. Very large colony.
Grows in wet, muddy soil conditions. Thick, short stalk. Flowering plant. Leaves have white backing. Perennial ground cover. Sun to shaded areas.
Symmetrical leaves. Abundant. Moist forest at low to middle elevations.
Many overlapping needles, foliage has a feather-like quality. Native to PNW. Dense canopy structure when mature, slow growing. Does best in shady, deep, rich soils. Moist to wet soil.
Catkins. Deciduous, succession species. Smaller leaves provide filtered light, nitrogen fixers. Dry to wet soil conditions. Speckled bark.
Coniferous. Symmetrical branches. Pine cones and five needle leaves. Thin-needled foliage, light blue-green in appearance. Very talk and grand. Bark is greyish-green with deep vertical fissures, small rectangular scaly plates. "moniticola" means "inhabiting forests."
Invasive, flowering shrub commonly found in PNW. Highly-aggressive, dense. Stalk-like. Abundant. Pods. Nitrogen fixers. Loosely-branches with green, slender, ribbed branches. Small, simple leaves. Bright yellow flowers when in bloom.
Deciduous, native shrub. 3 lobe leaf structure. Pink and red flowers. Does best in open forests.
Broadleef Evergreen tree with which orange-red bark that when mature peels away in thin sheets. Fruits red berries. Long lived species.
Located globally. Folios/fruiticos. Soft to the touch.
Deciduous shrub. Dry to moist soils, part shade to shady. Small white to pink flowers followed by edible, red berries.
Evergreen shrub. Abundant, dense and fruits berries in the fall. Very adaptive and will grow in most soil conditions. Usually found in the forest understory in shaded to sunny, dry to moist soils.
Deciduous shrub. Blooms white flowers in late winter, early spring. Yellow to purple fruit. Does well in shady, dry to moist soils. Only female plants fruit.
Symmetrical, glossy, green leaves. Red stalk. Low to the ground and provides good ground cover. Does well in moist climates and shaded areas.