Four beautiful bright red amanitas, ranging from young to mature found at Ocean City State Park.
white spore print
Growing under mature Oak Tree. Growing on ground under leaves and emerging through leaves.
Closely spaced white gills, notched, detached from stem. G
Ring attach to pale yellow stem.
Veil remnants on stalk and dark orange cap.
Spore print in progress.
no lactose. cap slightly stickily tactile feel.
Small buttons have complete partial veil, see photos.
No blushing observed.
Swollen base, rooted to soil.
our most deadly species in the south, per David P. Lewis.
Red cap, veil remnants, skirt, volva, white stipe, white gills. Growing from grass near pine & spruce coastal forest.
Found growing in the grass at ocean city state park in a camp site.
Lo encontramos en una salida de practica de campo en el estado de Tlaxcala, estaba junto a otro ejemplar mas pequeño el cual aun tenia sus esporas sin liberar, en cambio este de la foto ya las había dispersado.
The Amanita muscaria is a type of mushroom red colored that grow in wet places, some of these mushrooms can be poisonous or cause psychedelic effects they can grown from 10 to 20 cm, its growing takes place during summer and autumn.
A giant mushroom that is up to 8.5 inches in length. Cap diameter is 8 inches. Stipe is 8 inches long. Flesh is white and does not stain quickly. Cap is red in the center fading to orage and yellow on the edges with white veil remants. Universal veil present. Taste is meaty and palatable.
The Pluteaceae are a family of small to medium-sized mushrooms which have free gill attachment and pink spores. Members of Pluteaceae can be mistaken for members of Entolomataceae, but can be distinguished by their angled spores and attached gills. The four genera in the Pluteaceae include the widely distributed Volvariella and Pluteus, the rare Chamaeota, and Volvopluteus, newly described in 2011 as a result of molecular analysis. The Dictionary of the Fungi (10th edition, 2008) estimates...