Sulfur shelf with white pore surface.
Sulfur Shelf growing from tree root
Sulfur shelf with white pore surface
Trametes versicolor, commonly called "Turkey Tail".
Brown polypore mushroom.
This rare white Grifola was found near Waterloo Iowa. Is it the same as the common Grifola frondosa? Up close, it looked very different from G. frondosa, but this mushroom is only recognized as a different specie in China.
This fungi is covered in tiny hairs. As you move it in the sunshine, the colors change. As you can see in the photo, this optical illusion makes the cap part yellow and part brown.
The cap of Polyporus squamosus.
The spore bearing surface (bottom) of Daedalea juniperina.
Note the lovely purple edge of this toothed fungi.
Is this Stereum ostrea?
Ganoderma lucidum, a bracket fungi.
This Ishnoderma resinosum looks like dough with cinnimon sprinkled on top.
The top side of Daedaleopsis confragosa.
What is this?
The zoned (rings) and striated (radial lines) of Coltricia perennis.
Note the interesting color transitions of the Ganoderma lucidum.
A closeup of Laetiprous sulphureus, the sulfur shelf.
A young Polyporus squamosus.
This is a young Laetiporus cinncinatus, the red and white version of the sulfur shelf.
Is this the pore surface of Daedaleopsis confragosa?
Grifola frondosa at the base of an oak tree.
Grifola frondosa, the hen-of-the-woods.
A tree full of Purple Tooth. All sides of this birch were completely covered with this fungi.