Sunday 21 October 2012.
To the park in the south-east of the city, to look for fungi.
Near the entrance, a ring-necked parakeet calls. Mallards and coots swimming.
A carrion crow with food in its bill lands a bit further on the grass.
Bjerkandera fumosa fungus.
Another slime mold: Trichia scabra.
Then, Coprinus domesticus mushrooms.
Stereum hirsutum on a branch.
Then, a beautiful Clavulina cinerea on the forest floor.
Next, on the forest floor, a group of scaly wood mushrooms.
Variable oysterlings on wood.
Broad-leaved helleborine orchid plants. Not flowering now.
Daedaleopsis confragosa on a tree.
Daisies, still flowering.
Turkey tail fungus.
A bit further, a tree, on which artist’s bracket fungi feed.
Then, the forest near the old castle. White saddle fungus.
This year, for the first time, nest boxes for tawny owls were put in the forest; resulting in a couple nesting successfully.
Also, the first nesting white stork couple this year.
In the grey heron colony, a spoonbill couple tried to nest; unsuccessfully.
A honey fungus.
On a fallen tree: Pluteus salicinus.
Finally, Bjerkandera fumosa on a fallen tree trunk.
Good fungi year on Texel island: here.
Dutch coastal fungi: here.
Hygrophorus fungi: here.
- How Brainless Slime Molds Redefine Intelligence (scientificamerican.com)
- Some Fungi For the Weekend (daysontheclaise.blogspot.com)
- Chap 1 classification of fungi (slideshare.net)
- Favourite mushroom poll (dearkitty1.wordpress.com)
- Fall Fungi (shareabitoflove.com)
- How Brainless Slime Molds Redefine Intelligence (3quarksdaily.com)