Pick up sticks!

Please try to include photos to show all parts of the fungus, eg top, stem, and gills.
Note any smells, and associated trees or plants (eg oak, birch). A spore print can be very useful.
Forum rules
Please do not ask for the identification of fungi for edibility or narcotic purposes. Any help provided by forum members is on the understanding that fungi are not to be consumed. Any deaths or serious poisonings are the responsibility of the person eating or preparing the fungus for others. If it is apparent from a post that the fungus is for eating or smoking etc, the post will be deleted and a warning given. Although many members do eat fungi, no-one would be willing to take someone else's life into their hands.
Post Reply
User avatar
adampembs
Frequent user
Posts: 1532
Joined: Wed May 13, 2015 11:40 am
Location: Pembrokeshire
Contact:

Pick up sticks!

Post by adampembs » Thu May 28, 2015 4:32 pm

Not sure which forum to put this thread in now we have so many choices :D

Growing on a beech stick. Diatrype disciformis?
P1100370.JPG
Adam Pollard
Site admin

User avatar
Chris Yeates
Frequent user
Posts: 839
Joined: Tue May 26, 2015 7:01 pm
Location: Huddersfield, West Yorkshire

Re: Pick up sticks!

Post by Chris Yeates » Thu May 28, 2015 4:49 pm

Absolutely that Adam
keep an eye out for the very similar Diatrype bullata on Salix (including sallows) as per:
http://www.ascofrance.com/search_recolte/2852

cheers
Chris
"You must know it's right, the spore is on the wind tonight"
Steely Dan - "Rose Darling"

User avatar
jimmymac2
Frequent user
Posts: 500
Joined: Thu May 28, 2015 1:23 pm
Location: Sussex/Surrey
Contact:

Re: Pick up sticks!

Post by jimmymac2 » Fri May 29, 2015 10:23 am

Having read this post with interest, I thought I had seen something similar on Hollyberry Cotoneaster in my garden. Here is the photo:
DSCN1985 r.jpg
Also something similar, but probably not a fungus, on the same Cotoneaster:
DSCN1986 r.jpg
Always keep your eyes open... :shock:

Post Reply