Notes: Found in pure stand of Tsuga mertensiana. No odor or taste.
|User’s votes are weighted by their contribution to the site (log10 contribution). In addition, the user who created the observation gets an extra vote.|
|I’d Call It That||3.0||0.00||0|
|Could Be||1.0||9.88||2||(christopher hodge)|
sum(score * weight) /
(total weight + 1)
hard to get much of any light. I’d say you did good, christopher!
8200 feet! We start seeing mountain hemlock about 3500 feet elevation on Mount Hood, and it goes up to timberline at 5500 feet elevation. Not many areas that high in Oregon until you get into the Wallowa Mountains near Hells Canyon.
I rarely collect under mountain hemock because it’s mostly uncommon in my area. Tsuga heterophylla is far more abundant to 3500 feet.
I thick Rhizopogon is as good as we get here. It would be interesting to see what Rhizopogons are found in California under Tsuga mertensiana at 8200’ elevation, though. Might even be something new?
Even with reflectors it was just very low light and my flash at lowest setting was producing very washed out colors, I’m still build my photography tool kit and photography skills.This was taken during the start of a heavy thunderstorm, so yes the lighting was tricky. There was no latex on these. I do believe I still have this around, it was pretty small when fresh and it is very minuscule now dried.
These look a little Rhizopogon like. They also look a little like several other things. One of the things I suspect would have latex, but I can’t see much in your photos, probably because of the light. Has exterior rhizomorphs. And Rhizopogon is most noted for that feature.
Created: 2014-08-01 10:02:24 CDT (-0400)
Last modified: 2014-08-01 11:57:48 CDT (-0400)
Viewed: 16 times, last viewed: 2015-01-30 20:50:17 CST (-0500)