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Amanita fulva   (Tawny grisette)
Family
Amanitaceae
Location
North America, Europe
Dimensions
Cap 4-9 cm diameter, stem 7-12 cm tall * 0.8-1.2 cm diameter
Edibility
Inedible

Description
Amanita fulva, also known as Tawny grisette, is a medium-sized agaric with distinctive tawny cap and white gills, no ring and usually without cap patches but with volval bag. It grows solitary or scattered on soil in mixed woodlands, favouring birch. The mushroom is not recommended to be eaten because of the danger to be mistaken with poisonous members of the Amanita genus.

Cap orange-brown, paler towards the margin, and darker (even very dark brown) in the center, up to 10 cm in diameter. It is at first ovoid, becoming expanded-convex and flattened. It develops an umbo when expanded, and has a strongly striated margin. Its surface is smooth, slightly sticky and slippery when moist and glistens; later it may dry. Flesh white and brittle. Stem whitish or pallid cap coulor, narrower towards the apex and arising from white volval bag. Hollow in marture specimens. The mushroom has no ring.

Similar species Amanita crocea and Amanita vaginata.

Amanita fulva on the First Nature Web site.
Amanita fulva on the MushroomExpert.Com Web site.




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WARNING

If you plan to collect fungi to be eaten, misidentified mushrooms can make you sick or kill you. Never eat a mushroom that you are not 100% sure is edible. Use many resources, and be skeptical of your own conclusions. Please consider that many mushrooms take years of experience to identify reliably.

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