A young Lentinus strigosus showing the hairs on the cap.
Leucocoprinus luteus, the flower pot mushroom.
Another "lady lion" mushroom in Pinicon Ridge Park, Linn Co. Iowa.
Not sure which Mycena specie this is.
This tiny mushroom (Crinipellis zonata) is only about 1 cm across and grows on the ground in a deciduous forest.
This distinctive mushroom's scientific name is Rhodotus palmatus. Note the heavy "netting" on the cap.
These beautiful purple-tan mushrooms were growing in suburban Cedar Rapids Iowa. It is the only common purple mushroom with hairs on the cap.
Mycena leaiana on a birch stick. These are common in the summer in Iowa. The caps are only about 1 cm across.
Close-up of the lady lion mushroom. Note the color of the edge of the gills.
A young Amanita muscaria mushroom.
Armillaria sp. Common name: Honey mushroom.
The old large brown mushroom in the middle of this stump is the same as the young small ones around the edge.
Inky cap mushroom.
Note the orange color on the edge of the gills.
A pretty Russula.
Mycena leaiana on a birch stick.
Fly Agaric, from just emerging to mature
Galerina autumalis are usually found growing from a horizontal log.
A cluster of Lepiotas.
This is Leucoagaricus procera