6 responses to “Amanita phalloides”

  1. David B.

    With any luck, open access for you too. Some nice archival work here: The death cap mushroom (Amanita phalloides) moves to a native tree in Victoria, British Columbia.

  2. Jane Doty

    My first thought was how delicious they look.

  3. Bonnie

    Thank you Daniel. I just started eating mushrooms in restaurants and would hope never to find any. Perhaps I should go back to picking them out.

  4. Pat Collins

    There are old mushroom gatherers, there are bold mushroom gatherers but there are no old, bold mushroom gatherers.

    A type of dialysis appears useful in Death cap poisoning

  5. lynn

    Very sobering – I hope news sources are getting this information out to the wider public.

  6. PAT

    Loveley to see this mushroom.More mushroom, fungi etc . Please keep posting they are all very interesting.

    Going on a mushroom Id week course in Oct where we are allowed to eat the mushrooms we gather.

    I love mushrooms but I would never eat anything gathered only commercially produced. I refuse to eat foraged mushrooms.

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