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Types of Shrooms

Agaricus​
Agaricus​

Agaricus blazei is a type of edible medicinal mushroom grown in Brazil, Japan, and China. In Brazil, agaricus mushroom is known as "Cogumelo do Sol" and in Japan, it is known as "Himematsutake." Although research on the health effects of agaricus mushroom is very limited, some preliminary studies suggest that it may offer certain benefits.

Chanterelle​
Chanterelle​

Chanterelle is the common name of fungi in the genus Cantharellus. They are among the most popularly eaten species of wild mushrooms. They are orange, yellow or white, meaty and funnel-shaped. On the lower surface, underneath the smooth cap, most species have gill-like ridges that run almost all the way down its stipe, which tapers down seamlessly from the cap. Many species emit a fruity aroma, reminiscent of apricots, and often have a mildly peppery taste.

Chicken of the ​Woods​
Chicken of the ​Woods​

Add the mushrooms and cook for 10 minutes, stirring occasionally as they turn a vibrant orange. Pour in the white wine and cook for another 5 minutes. Add the tomato sauce and let the whole thing simmer for another 10-15 minutes. There's a lot to enjoy about the chicken of the woods, whether admiring its vibrant beauty in nature or exploring its possibilities in the kitchen. Try to get your hands on a specimen and tweak some recipes of your own.

Common ​Mushroom​
Common ​Mushroom​

Shrooms can have three types of effects: positive, neutral and negative. The most common effects of shrooms are different types of hallucinations. They can vary between visual, auditory, or mystical. Mostly, people choose to use shrooms as a recreational drug. As a result, it takes them to a different dimension.

image: quazoo.com
Craterellus ​Cornucopioides​
Craterellus ​Cornucopioides​

Craterellus cornucopioides, or horn of plenty, is an edible mushroom.It is also known as the black chanterelle, black trumpet, trompette de la mort (French), trombetta dei morti (Italian) or trumpet of the dead.

Destroying ​Angel​
Destroying ​Angel​

The name destroying angel applies to several ... or the horse mushroom. Young destroying angels that are still enclosed in their universal veil can be mistaken ...

False Parasol​
False Parasol​

The False parasol mushroom has a convex cap at full maturity, that grows from 5 to 40 centimeters in diameter. The gills are white when young and turn green with age. The mushroom turns a dingy red when bruised. The stipe grows from 5 to 25 centimeters tall and 1 to 4 centimeters in diameter. This mushroom grows alongside the edible Parasol mushroom.

Fly Agaric​
Fly Agaric​

Amanita muscaria, commonly known as the fly agaric or fly amanita, is a basidiomycete mushroom, one of many in the genus Amanita. It is also a muscimol mushroom.

Giant Puffball​
Giant Puffball​

Giant puffball mushroom identification is fairly easy. Their physical appearance is usually unmistakable, although there is an important safety rule to follow: When you find a puffball, always slice it open lengthwise and check the inside.

Lepiota​
Lepiota​

Lepiota is a genus of gilled mushrooms in the family Agaricaceae. All Lepiota species are ground-dwelling saprotrophs with a preference for rich, calcareous soils. Basidiocarps (fruit bodies) are agaricoid with whitish spores, typically with scaly caps and a ring on the stipe.

Milkcaps​
Milkcaps​

Lactarius deliciosus, commonly known as the saffron milk cap and red pine mushroom, is one of the best known members of the large milk-cap genus Lactarius in the order Russulales.

Omphalotus ​Olearius​
Omphalotus ​Olearius​

The best known and type species is the jack-o'-lantern mushroom (Omphalotus olearius). Species of Omphalotus have been mistaken for chanterelles. All Omphalotus species are presumed poisonous, causing gastrointestinal symptoms. Some Omphalotus species have bioluminescent properties.

Russula​
Russula​

Russula is the most commonly consumed and economically important mushroom genus in Madagascar, particularly Russula prolifica and Russula edulis. This and other edible Russula are typically stripped of their cap cuticle before selling to make them more similar in appearance to the Agaricus bisporus.

Shaggy Mane​
Shaggy Mane​

Coprinus comatus, the shaggy ink cap, lawyer's wig, or shaggy mane, is a common fungus often seen growing on lawns, along gravel roads and waste areas. The young fruit bodies first appear as white cylinders emerging from the ground, then the bell-shaped caps open out.

Suillus Luteus​
Suillus Luteus​

Suillus luteus is a bolete fungus, and the type species of the genus Suillus. A common fungus native to Eurasia, from the British Isles to Korea, it has been introduced widely elsewhere, including North and South America, southern Africa, Australia and New Zealand.

True Morels​
True Morels​

True Morel Mushroom: Cap is covered in pits and ridges. It appears to be pitted inwards. Cap is more uniformly shaped and often longer than the stem (not always true with half-free morels). Cap is attached directly to the stem. With half-free morels half of the cap is attached to the stem, with just the bottom half hanging free.

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