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Physalacriaceae Collection

"Nature's Delicate Beauties: Exploring the Fascinating Physalacriaceae Family" Porcelain fungus (Oudemansiella mucida) reveals its intricate gills underneath

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Physalacriaceae Collection: Large clump of Honey fungus (Armillaria mellea) growing on a treestump in deciduous woodland
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Physalacriaceae Collection: Close-up of backlit Porcelain fungus (Oudemansiella mucida) showing gills, Golith Falls
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Physalacriaceae Collection: Honey Fungus (Armillaria mellea) growing on mature Ash tree (Fraxinus excelsior)
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Physalacriaceae Collection: Low angle view of Porcelain fungus (Oudemansiella mucida) growing on a dead Beech tree
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Physalacriaceae Collection: Velvet shank / Winter fungus (Flammulina velutipes), growing on dead tree
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Physalacriaceae Collection: Porcelain fungus (Oudemansiella mucida) growing on dead Beech tree (Fagus sylvatica)
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Physalacriaceae Collection: Porcelain toadstools (Oudemansiella mucida) New Forest, Hampshire, UK, October
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Physalacriaceae Collection: Honey fungus (Armillaria borealis) growing on dead birch, Sherwood Forest, Nottinghamshire
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Physalacriaceae Collection: RF- Looking up under the gills of toadstools of Porcelain fungus (Oudemansiella mucida)
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Physalacriaceae Collection: Fly (Mycophaga testacea) laying eggs on Porcelain fungus (Oudemansiella mucida) growing
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Physalacriaceae Collection: Porcelain fungus (Oudemansiella mucida) showing gills underneath, Bolderwood, The New Forest
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Physalacriaceae Collection: Refracted sun rays shining through foliage on Porcelain fungus (Oudemansiella mucida), Belgium
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Physalacriaceae Collection: Porcelain fungus (Oudemansiella mucida) growing on fallen European beech (Fagus sylvatica)
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Physalacriaceae Collection: Velvet Shank / Winter Fungus (Flammulina velutipes), growing on moss-covered dead tree
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Physalacriaceae Collection: Honey fungus (Armillaria mellea) clumps in deciduous woodland, Buckholt Wood NNR
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Physalacriaceae Collection: Close-up of backlit Porcelain fungus (Oudemansiella mucida) showing gills, Cornwall, UK
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Physalacriaceae Collection: Gills of Porcelain Fungus (Oudemansiella mucida). New Forest National Park, Hampshire
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Physalacriaceae Collection: Porcelain fungus (Oudemansiella mucida) gills. Peak District National Park, Derbyshire, UK
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Physalacriaceae Collection: Porcelain Fungus (Oudemansiella mucida) close up of raindrops hanging from the lamellae at
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Physalacriaceae Collection: AE-5972-9217
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Physalacriaceae Collection: Fruiting bodies of honey fungus, Armillaria mellea, around the base of an old tree stump in autumn

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"Nature's Delicate Beauties: Exploring the Fascinating Physalacriaceae Family" Porcelain fungus (Oudemansiella mucida) reveals its intricate gills underneath, creating a mesmerizing sight in Bolderwood, The New Forest, Hampshire, UK. October's golden light adds a magical touch to this backlit wonder. In the heart of deciduous woodland stands a magnificent treestump adorned with a large clump of Honey fungus (Armillaria mellea). This thriving fungi community showcases nature's resilience and beauty. Golith Falls unveils an enchanting close-up of backlit Porcelain fungus (Oudemansiella mucida), illuminating its delicate gills like ethereal lacework against the vibrant backdrop of autumn hues. A mature Ash tree becomes home to the tenacious Honey Fungus (Armillaria mellea), showcasing how life finds a way even amidst decay. Nature reminds us that every end is also a beginning. From a low angle perspective, Porcelain fungus (Oudemansiella mucida) gracefully emerges from a dead Beech tree, symbolizing nature's ability to transform death into new life forms – truly awe-inspiring. Velvet shank/Winter fungus (Flammulina velutipes) thrives on the decaying remains of trees; their velvety appearance brings warmth to winter landscapes while reminding us of nature's perpetual cycle. Porcelain fungus (Oudemansiella mucida) delicately adorns the weathered bark of a deceased Beech tree (Fagus sylvatica). These porcelain toadstools stand as silent witnesses to time passing by in New Forest, Hampshire, UK during October. Sherwood Forest in Nottinghamshire hosts Armillaria borealis – Honey Fungus growing on dead birch trees.