Photos From Club Members

Four Tshirts for CMS


Cascade Mycological Society spring foray field trip May 15 at Jack Creek Campground.  Meredith, Adam, Linda and Molly display their camping fashions.

“Looks like Agaricus crocodilinus to me. Or is that a bunch of crock?”

 CMS members Ron C., Chris M. and Jake H. discuss the attributes of an unidentified Agaricus brought from Bend.  Adam C. from Bend watches.

Andrea B. with beautiful chanterelles on a late October  ’09 weekend.

Andrea &chanterelles

On the way to Salem......Mushroom harvest from Sunday, Sept. 21

Agaricus buttons clustered - Sept. '08

Agaricus button cut open.  Note bright yellow staining at bottom of stem. Gills are not attached to the stem. Very typical of Agaricus xanthodermus (thanks to Judy Rogers of OMS.)

WHAT ARE ALL THESE WHITISH-TAN MUSHROOMS - Anne Hoffman (See Help with Identification comments section)

From Laurie and Tom Ponte:

We found these morels on June 2nd at about 3900 feet in a mixed conifer forest, on an east facing slope in the 2007 GW burn. GW is for George Washington because the burn started near the Mount Washington Wilderness area and the border of the wilderness area looks like the profile of George Washington. Barney likes the smell of morels and flowers. He can find morels by smelling them but we haven’t quite trained him to point yet.




 Photo by Chip Belden     Watch closely or they will disappear! "She doesn't see them," says Adam, "but I do!"Tuber gibbosum, Oregon white truffle, in the duff under Douglas fir trees. Find any?

I look for morels where the strawberries bloom and the ground has had a chance to warm in the sun.

Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published.