Observation 23270: Lepista inversa (Scop.) Pat.
When: 2009-07-17
No herbarium specimen

Notes: it is just like Cantharellus cibarius (size and shape), except it grows in ‘group’, some of them grows individualy. Allso color does not match Cantharellus cibarius

[admin – Sat Aug 14 02:06:05 +0000 2010]: Changed location name from ‘Slovenia, Kriška gora’ to ‘Kriška gora, Slovenia’

Proposed Names

60% (2)
Recognized by sight
84% (1)
Eyes3
Recognized by sight

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Eye3 = Observer’s choice
Eyes3 = Current consensus

Comments

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pulled out a book
By: BubikolRamios
2009-07-18 16:42:50 CDT (-0500)

hmm, in book there is a drawing of clitocybe gilva, where is empahsised white stuff on the bottom of stem which is seen on lower left corner of my photo, That is if stem would be hollow, which I did not check. Besides text says it is common in mountain habitat. So it might be that one.

Gills, so Agaricales for sure …
By: Daniel B. Wheeler (Tuberale)
2009-07-18 13:30:11 CDT (-0500)

And typical clumping suggests buried wood for substrate, although individual fruitings can also indicate buried wood. I was going to say caespitose clusters, but not all stipes appear to be coming from the same source. Photo with multiple stipes strongly indicates they all grew from the same substrate source. Omphalota or Omphalina unlikely with white gills I would think. Clitocybe atypical for indicated size, but still possible. Other data that would be beneficial in determining ID: is stipe solid or hollow?

Perhaps
By: Paul Derbyshire (Twizzler)
2009-07-18 03:04:57 CDT (-0500)

H. olida (if under conifers) or Clitocybe gibba (if under broadleaved trees).

additional info
By: BubikolRamios
2009-07-18 02:29:14 CDT (-0500)

Forgot to mention: It grows direct on ground , pure fagus sylvatica forrest, at ‘high’ altitude 1470 m
So the first option doesn’t fit, the second, the moste ‘fit in’ image is:
http://en.wikipedia.org/...
But I’m confused, some images here and on the net are wery strong orange color, besides looks like all other images have cap curved down at the edge, none such on my image.

Some possibilities
By: Paul Derbyshire (Twizzler)
2009-07-17 23:37:00 CDT (-0500)

If there’s wood under that leaf-pile, could be Omphalotus. Another option is Hygrophoropsis aurantiaca.

Created: 2009-07-17 22:13:11 CDT (-0500)
Last modified: 2010-08-13 21:06:05 CDT (-0500)
Viewed: 138 times, last viewed: 2016-11-26 09:06:42 CST (-0600)
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