Russula paludosa

               
Conservation Status

IUCN Red List

not yet assessed

Russula paludosa

NatureServe

not listed

Minnesota

not listed

Occurrence

Widespread but not uncommon

Season

Early summer to early autumn

Habitat/Hosts

Mycorrhizal with pines


Identification

This is a large, brightly colored mushroom. It is found on the ground in mixed woods and coniferous forests from early summer to early autumn. It grows on the roots of pines.

The cap is convex when young. As it ages it flattens and sometimes develops a shallow depression at the center. It is bright orangish-red, scarlet, or brownish-red, sometimes with pale areas. It is dull, slimy when wet, and 2 to 6 in diameter. The skin peels easily from the edge to on-half to three-quarters of the way to the center. The margin becomes marked with fine, vertical grooves and ridges with age.

The gills are creamy white at first, turning pale ywllowish-orange (ochre) with age. They are fairly closely spaced and are narrowly attached to the stalk.

The stem is white and is sometimes partially or completely flushed with pink. It is smooth, 1¼ to 6 tall, and to 1¼ in diameter. It is sometimes slightly wider at the base.

The flesh is firm and white. The taste is mild. Like all Russulas, it is brittle, not fibrous, leading to the common name for this genus, Brittlegill.

The spores are pale cream in color.

This mushroom is edible but can be easily mistaken for Russula emetica, a poisonous mushroom.

 
Similar
Species

 


Distribution Distribution Map  

Sources: 4, 7, 26, 29.


Comments

 


Taxonomy

Division:

Basidiomycota (club fungi)

 

Subdivision:

Agaricomycotina (jelly fungi, yeasts, and mushrooms)

 

Class:

Agaricomycetes (mushroom-forming fungi)

 

No Rank:

Agaricomycetes incertae sedis

 

Order:

Russulales

 

Family:

Russulaceae

 
Synonyms

 

 
Common
Names

None


 

 

 

 

 

 

Glossary

mycorrhizal

A symbiotic, usually beneficial relationship between a fungus and the tiny rootlets of a plant, usually a tree.

       

Visitor Photos

   
Share your photo of this fungi or lichen.

 

       
       
       

MinnesotaSeasons.com Photos

   
  Russula paludosa   Russula paludosa
       
       

 

Camera

     

Slideshows

   
  Holubinka jahodová - Russula paludosa
Jiří Laštůvka - Kudláček
 
   
 
About

Published on Feb 18, 2013

Výskyt červenec až září ve vlhkých jehličnatých lesích, v mechu, borůvčí, vřesu a na rašeliništích, přirozených smrčinách. Upřednostňuje původní bory a borové monokultury kyselé půdy a také horské a podhorské smrčiny. http://kudluvfotoatlashub.blog.cz/1302/holubinka-jahodova-russula-paludosa

 
     

 

slideshow

     

Visitor Videos

   
Share your video of this fungi or lichen.

     
     

Other Videos

 
  Holubinka jahodová - Russula paludosa
Jiří Laštůvka - Kudláček
 
   
 
About

Uploaded on Jun 19, 2011

Takto to momentálně vypadá s růstem holubinek. Na sto metrech čtverečních jich včera bylo na stovky. Mám zde zychycené jak jsou rozseté po lese. Z 95% tu je holubinka jahodová, ze 3% h. odbarvená a ze 2% ostatní.

 
     
  How to Pronounce Russula
Emma Saying
 
   
 
About

Published on Jan 6, 2014

Learn how to say Russula correctly with EmmaSaying's "how do you pronounce" free tutorials.

Definition of russula (oxford dictionary):

noun
a widespread woodland toadstool that typically has a brightly coloured flattened cap and a white stem and gills.
Genus Russula, family Russulaceae, class Hymenomycetes: numerous species. See also sickener (sense 2)

Origin:
modern Latin, from Latin russus 'red' (because many, such as the sickener, have a red cap)

http://www.emmasaying.com/

 
     

 

Camcorder

         

Visitor Sightings

   
Share your sighting of this fungi or lichen.

     
     
 

MinnesotaSeasons.com Sightings

   


 

 

Binoculars

Last Updated:

About Us | Privacy Policy | Contact Us | © 2017 MinnesotaSeasons.com. All rights reserved.