After the first part of our woodland walk on Terschelling island, still 25 September 2019. Where this lichen grew. A young coniferous tree grew between it.
A great spotted woodpecker calling.
Still a few cross-leaved heath flowers. Penny bun fungi.
A bit further we reached the Longway road. Along it, these young shaggy mane fungi.
And one meter further, this one.
Also, these fungi along a pine cone.
Then, off the Longway road, a sandy footpath to the north. Bovine bolete mushroms.
Along it, these fly agaric mushrooms along still flowering common heather. And some no longer flowering crowberry plants (on the right of the photos, with leaves closer together than in common heather).
Stay tuned, for more on Terschelling on 25 September 2019!
After 24 September 2019 on Terschelling island came 25 September. It started with a robin singing. And with a walk in the woodland near West-Terschelling, where we saw these bovine bolete mushrooms.
One of many penny buns.
A blue tit. A jay calls.
A young natterjack toad crawling through the moss. Still just about one centimetre in size, but already with a yellowish line on its back.
Then, small mushrooms. Probably pinwheel mushrooms.
A Russula fungus.
Then, moss and lichen.
Stay tuned for more on 25 September on Terschelling!
This 20 November 2019 video says about itself:
True Facts: Stinkhorns
Dr. Kathie T. Hodge – Dr. Hodge was kind enough to spend time with me on the phone walking me through the incredible complexity of these creatures. She also granted me permission to use the Cornell time-lapse footage.
After 22 September 2019 on Terschelling island came 23 September. Early in the morning, not far from Doodemanskisten lake, this hornet attacked this ant.
A coal tit. A firecrest. Two great tits. And a female blackcap.
As we walked through the woodland, false death cap fungi.
And these Melanoleuca brevipes fungi.
And these common rustgill mushrooms.
A great spotted woodpecker. A robin sings.
Saffron milk cap.
Some of many Jersey cow mushrooms we saw today.
A slug feeding on one of them.
These yellow stagshorn fungi.
Young shaggy ink caps.
Sticky bun present as well.
A jay calls.
And, as last fungus photo of that day, this beefsteak polypore.
When we are back at Doodemanskisten lake, two grey herons. A teal. A wigeon. A female migrant hawker dragonfly.
Stay tuned for more on Terschelling wildlife!
This photo by Joke van de Poppe, made in the Amsterdamse Waterleidingduinen nature reserve in the Netherlands, shows a ladybug on a Mycena mushroom.
After 20 September 2019 at Meisterplak lake on Terschelling, we continued to a wooded area of the island. There, we saw this young parasol mushroom.
Not far away, a smaller relative of that fungus, a stinking parasol.
A bit further, Parasola plicatilis.
Great spotted woodpecker sound.
Shaggy ink cap fungi.
Then, a special species: velvet roll-rim. It depends on coniferous tree stumps, which are here.
A tawny grisette grows on the footpath.
Special flowers here: round-leaved wintergreen.
Common toadflax flowers.
Coprinellus truncorum on a tree trunk.
At 5pm, on another tree trunk: two robins.
This 2017 video says about itself:
Time Lapse: Mushrooms Growing
This video showcases the mushroom growing process over the course of just six days!
From Pilztag.de in Germany:
The fourth European Mushroom Day will take place on 28th September 2019.
The action day for the mushrooms was initiated by „Der Tintling“, a German popular-scientific journal.
It is celebrated every fourth Saturday in September, in 2019 on September 28th.
The objectives of the European Mushroom Day:
• Increase of the popularity of mushrooms
• Intensification of the knowledge about mushrooms
• Promotion of the mushrooms as hobby for youths
• Central announcement of mycological events at this day
• Protection of habitats of rare fungal species
• Preservation of traditional folk names of mushrooms in the languages of the world