Not a test, seemed to be growing wild at the edge of this abandoned lot.
not edible I think. Cause blister and ulcer when consume by cattle.
Got black spore, so not an armarillia. Some kind of spylocibe?
Not sure if it is spectalus or junilus
What are the two plants?
Hmm all i know is that it is call Australian bush cherry, or lilli pili berry. The leaves from on the specie with that scientific name seem to be off, may ne i got the wrong variety?
can't exactly decide which mahonia it is
Amanita phalloides var. alba
Wild bird, at feeding station with golden-crowned sparrows and junos, with wide, arched wide white supercilia and triangular white throat patch, clear breast and darker crown stripes above the white.
Reminds me of a giant scarlet pimpernel. Growing wild at the edge of my favorite empty lot.
not completely sure, waiting for the orange flower. I also got most of the identification part from theweedyone from instagram. Awesome guy, he seem to know a lot.
Shaggy parasol, a wild edible. shaggy cap like it's name, gill must be white, spore must also be white like it's gill. Stain orange to brown when bruise or cut.
Make sure to do the spore sprint. On a black paper would be nice, because it's white spore won't show on a white paper. If it have green spore, it is not a lepiota rachodes, but a poisonous chlorophyllum molybdites.
If you got your identification correct, this is a delicious wild mushroom. It got a nice nutty sweet taste to it, that put the white button or portabella, to be more precise Agaricus bistorquis to shame. If you hate mushroom because you think its boring, that because you haven't try the shaggy parasol yet.
Get them while they're young, or when you can, because the bugs also love them. They usually come up right after the rain, and they come up fast, like over night. If there are lot of holes, like sponge when you cut them, and it have a lot of bug, just leave it behind for it to do it's thing. Whatever the bugs left behind can give some peoples a mild gastrointestinal distress.