Tiny Eyelash Cup
The scientific name for this cup fungi is Peziza badioconfusa.
This tasty morel mushroom is hiding.
A rare "albino" red cup growing on a small stick.
A "fairy goblet" mushroom growing on a tiny stick. These cups are only .4 cm across.
Chlorosplenium versiforme. A yellow-green cup fungi.
A half-free morel mushroom.
Gyromitra brunnea, a false morel.
This is the largest helvella crispa we have ever seen.
A little cup fungi in the moss.
The acorn cup fungi, Hymenoscyphus fructigenus.
This Devil's Urn was by itself in the woods. Usually there are more than one at any given location.
This tiny Helvella was hard to see under the leaf litter. Photo was taken after the leaves were removed.
Eyelash cups. Does anyone know the function of the eyelashes?
Look for the fairy goblet in summer. Look hard, as the cups are only a fraction of an inch across.
Chlorosplenium versiforme, interesting yellow-green cups found in mid summer.
A nice example of the rubber cup fungi.
Orange eyelash cup Scutellinia scutellata.
The common jelly baby.
Sarcoscypha occidentalis, the stalked red cup, found in summertime.
This scarlet cup is often the first fungi found in the early spring.
Bisporella citrina, tiny yellow cups.
The cap is attached to the stem at about the mid point of Morchella semilibera, hence the common name "half-free morel".
The common yellow morel.
These Xylaria hypoxylon look like little matchsticks.
Helvella elastica, a white elfin saddle.
Otidea species, a pretty yellow-orange cup.
morelfungicupPhotographer Glen SchwartzbrownJackson Co IaMorchella esculenta